Table of Contents
Lucky 13. 2
Student Life. 8
Fads. t .. 38
Crackdown Initiated.... 46
“Any Way to Get Grades". 54
“Making the Big Dough".. 66
“I Can t Hear Myself Think". 78
“On Your Own". 92
“Initiate Must 'Pay Dues* ".130
“To Join or Not to Join".144
Lake Central High School
St. John, Indiana
You do too know what
Beginning with the cavemen, the
number thirteen has been an intriguing
quantity. Using each finger and the
hands as digits, man could easily count
up to twelve. But then came the mys¬
terious thirteen. Unable to associate
thirteen with counting objects, the nu¬
meral was incomprehensible. Con¬
fusion and unknowingness produced
the mysticism and anxiety surrounding
Thirteen has also been plagued with
various bad legends. Odin, the Scanda-
navian god of gods was hosting a party,
a very special event with twelve of the
most important gods invited. The fa¬
vored guest was Balder, the god of the
summer sun, and Odin’s son. A
thirteenth god Loki, god of destruction,
was jealous because he had not been
invited. He crashed the party, and
aimed his fury at the handsome Balder,
killing him. Balder’s death caused fear
and animosity among the gods, ruining
their quiet reign. They took their suspi¬
cion and anger out on their subjects—
the Scandanavian people. This legend
produced the dread of anything con¬
nected with thirteen, especially among
the ethnic groups who believed the
Christianity also has prejudice
against the awesome number, judas,
the latecomer and thirteenth member
of the Last Supper, later betrayed Jesus
Even today, triskaidekaphobia (fear
of the number thirteen) manifests itself
in our everyday life. Many older build¬
ings are built without a thirteenth
floor. That is, the floor is built, but on
all registers and elevator buttons, it is
knowq as the fourteenth floor. Hosts
deny superstition, yet, they avoid in¬
viting thirteen guests to any party.
They remember the adage: “When thir¬
teen meet, one will die by the end of
the year.” Even the modernest of air¬
planes has neither a thirteenth row or
seat. Airlines have found that the
thirteenth row is very unlucky for
them; passengers would rather miss a
flight than be forced to sit in a “thir¬
teen” seat. Consequently, the company
loses money, very unlucky indeed!
Completely unsuperstitious individ¬
uals have united to form a club which
campaigns against all types of unrea¬
sonable fears—especially superstitions.
Yearly, on Friday the thirteenth, this
club meets to dispute myths. Only thir¬
teen members are allowed to meet,
each bringing his favored object, such
as ladders, mirrors, even black cats.
Surprisingly, many people look with
fear on the club, saying that it tempts
2 Lucky thirteen
Many active onlookers would disagree that bas¬
ketball is a spectator sport; watching is almost
A win! Students still find the pinball machine in- Beauty—one of life’s good things—often appears
triguing even though palm-size electronic games in small packages in order to be really
were all the rage. appreciated.
Icy roads and drifting snow were not enough; a
damaging gymnasium fire sent the student body
home early on |anuarv 17.
Brown bagging is still a way of life for many stu¬
dents. Diets or special tastes require parental dis¬
cretion in the matter of lunching.
Highland’s Trojans couldn’t manage to light our
fire as Homecoming scored a defeat in the
school's thirteenth year.
Lucky thirteen 3
Up thru our 13 years
Thirteen years ago, the first Quiver
boasted about a first place rating
achieved by the band at N1SBOVA.
This winning streak continued until
thirteen first place wins were racked
up by the Marching Indians.
Later yearbooks would picture the
events that shaped student memories
in the past. In 1969, ten years ago, ev¬
eryone was talking about the Great
Blizzard, and the first basketball
Homecoming ever held. Miss Sweet¬
heart, Karen Simpson, and Mr. All-
Star, Mike Hoffman, reigned over the
Proud spectators watched in 70 as
the basketball team captured the title
of sectional champs. Lead player for
the game was Bill Smith, and the coach
was Mr. Tom Peyton.
The band was again highlighted in
1971 as they marched at the half-times
of professional football games played
by the Bears. Packers, and Lions. In
1974, the student pavillion was opened.
Travelling 100 miles in 13 hours, 59
minutes, fourteen Lettermen set a new
leapfrogging world record in the Bi¬
centennial year. The entire year of 76
was celebrated with festivities, carniv¬
als, and parades. St. |ohn held a fire
hydrant painting contest, parades, and
special ceremonies in remembrance of
America’s freedom and democracy.
By 1978, construction on the new
wing of the school was nearly com¬
plete. This fall, the bright blue doors of
the C-wing were open for everybody.
Seniors had the privilege of using the
new, shiny lockers in the new section.
Sleepy students’ eyes are opened every
morning as they come face to face with
orange, yellow, and blue lockers and
hall-ways. Gym students can have a
change of pace by taking a dip in G114,
the 25 meter pool. Giant number
graphics adorn the walls of the pool,
and built-in bleachers provide seating
for future inter-scholastic competition.
Shop students now have more room
than ever to work; the D-wing has full
accommodations for vocational work.
We seemed confident that our
thirteenth year would progress
smoothly and without mishap. But
mysterious reminders brought thir-
teen’s influence back into perspective.
The Senior (iirls Choir waits attentively for cues
during a mass choir rehearsal, held in the
Undefeated Kandy Campbell puls a light half
nelson on his Munster opponent. His perfect
n«;ord extends into Ktrgional competition
Thorns <i new dimension to basketball when it’s
playixl in the water. Extra activities could be
added to gym classes because of the pool.
The snowstorm immobilized all forms of trans¬
portation. from lowly automobiles to the reliable
The Marching Indians always did their routines
to standard and sptrcialized music which has l>e-
como their trademark.
Tom Varga and Rudy Ootlslich defend and grab
the hall away from an opponent during
Diving into an 80° swimming pool was a wel¬
come break in the usual basketball, volleyball
and tumbling gym class schedule.
As if the power of thought could will the ball into
the hoop, fans and cheerleaders alike conccn-
tilled deeply on the game. _ ,
Complaints about the below zero temperatures
stopped immediately as the sirens of fire engines
wen* heard and flames burst through the gym
One of the many places occupied after basketball
games includes the Star Dust bowling alley. Stu¬
dents practice their pool techniques.
6 Lucky Thirteen
Thirteen mystifies with skill
On January 17th, a frightening blaze
broke out in the upper gym’s storage
area. The school was evacuated
promptly, and no students were in¬
jured. However, damage was extensive
and arson officials were called in to in¬
vestigate. While most of the remaining
basketball games had to be played at
Kahler, the Homecoming game was
played in the hastily repaired gym.
The thirteenth of January proved un¬
lucky for both the N-Teens and the
Chicago-land area. A devastating bliz¬
zard dumped well over seventeen
inches of snow and ice on the region,
cancelling school and activities. Unfor¬
tunately, the Winter Formal was
scheduled for this date. Some Formal-
goers felt that the dance should have
been called ‘One More Time," as the
administration rescheduled Formal for
three separate occasions. Finally, the
“Winter Fantasy” was beautifully ar¬
ranged and held on February 16th.
But has our thirteenth year been that
bad? Ask the JV Volleyball team with a
14-0 record, or the Hockey team who’s
won their Division. Wrestler Randy
Campbell will contend it, as well as the
Sectional winning Tennis team. Tri-
skaidekophobia? Not us.
Instead of returning once again lo the browns
and grays of Ihe E-wing, seniors found their lock¬
ers among the reds and oranges of the new C-
The broken 82" snowfall record brought free
days for students and extra long working hours
for snow crews w'ho plowed drift after drift ...
Performing once again with near perfect pre¬
cision. the band marched on the field during the
Homecoming half time.
Attempting to find the true meaning of life. Pip¬
pin captured the hearts of the audience during
the Theatre Guild s summer play.
Crashing through an opening for a 5 yard gain is
(34) Jeff Gregor.
Late August means back to school.
Its 100° F outside and 55° F within
“Pippin” plays again,
“Dracula” comes out of his coffin.
Fall hurries on.
Winter attacks by Thanksgiving;
Christmas vacation goes too soon.
Snow' ... Snow ... Snow ...
Coldest day ever recorded for region in February;
Would there be a spring for prom?
Blue, white, blue, white.
500 seniors graduate.
Slice of Homecoming
’79 captures H-coming
Excitement was the colorful bill-
loons thiit floated overhead as the foot¬
ball team burst through the victory
hoop and onto the new field at the Cli¬
max of Homecoming Week.
The thirteenth Homecoming was fi¬
nally played id home*, on a brand new
football field, starting a great tradition.
But a tradition was broken at the same
time, whim the administration banned
freshman initiation. Frustrated Se¬
niors. deprived of their privilege,
poured all their energy into the Home¬
coming. Their work paid off. as they
snagged all possible awards, including
the? Yell. Hall, and Float contests.
Stately students, elected from each
class, Frosh Shelley Kapelinski and
Mike? Cummings. Sophs Tammy Gra¬
ham and Dave* Be*il. Juniors |ulie? Dvor-
sak and Rem )ohnson. anel Seniors
Robin Kelly anel Re>ge*r He?ike?ma. Val
Covert anel Tom Laskey. Jetely Ramsey
and Kemt He?ss, Monica Raelile?wski and
Dan Snyde?r re?pre?se?nte*d royalty at the*
Dp. up Hint away went the colorful balloons lw
fon* the annual I lomecoming batik*, Thr Indians
lost to thr Highland Trojans 2tM».
Thr Sophomore class rrachrs im*w heights in
cheering as they yell In a second place finish in
the annual Yell contest.
Senior Class President Mike Lynch triumphant!)
accepts a trophy for the Seniors first place in the
aftermath of the Yell eonti*st.
Slice of Homecoming
Activities stir tradition
Firing up for Homecoming requires
more than just touching off the
wooden “LCHS" on the field during
the rally. It sparks from work by vigor¬
ous students, who build floats, paint
posters, even help to spread word
about special days. Harried class spon¬
sors and students in charge get in¬
volved and pull everything from lum¬
ber and nails to the class cheer-
All kinds of weird characters roam
Chris Dinges reaches new heights when Jim Brew Peggy Tibbetts and her date disco in the star-
gets her on top of things during the Yell contest. studded cafeteria after the Homecoming game
in which the Seniors were victorious. sponsored by the Student Government
Junior Nancy Blaho paints in detailed areas on
the impressive Indian that's part of the class r——
float. The float placed third.
the hails during the “dress-up” days;
people with crazy socks and oversized
jerseys, Indians, too.
Thursday, enthusiastic masses with
strong lungs meet in various parts of
the school to practice their class yells.
Proud students watch their floats
pass by, and gather to yell for their
class. The thirteenth Homecoming was
just like the rest, familiar, yet new each
year. And just as exciting.
"S-E-N-I-O-R-S ARE THE BEST." Kathy Plenus
shouts during a practice session before the actual
Yell contest, in which the Seniors were
ERA strikes Boys Varsity Football team as the fe¬
male faculty members try out during the Pep As¬
sembly before the big game.
Giving a big "V" for victory'. John Strangl. Ted
Wells, and Rob Slawinski cheer on their team
during Homecoming festivities.
Oh no it’s the Tazmanian Devil!! Characters from
Walt Disney to Sesame Street were used to deco¬
rate the four halls.
Becky Cox, Mike Berglund. Sheli Chermak. Mary
Mysliewiec. and Anne Cody high-kick and sing
about war's glory.
In the aftermath of war. Pippin (Jim Robinson),
has a thoughtful discussion with a be headed
To rid himself of his bookish image, and to please
his father, the King. Pippin decides to go to war.
When the call came through to Mr.
Lowe, hopeful plans became reality as
“Pippin" rights were given to The
Theatre Guild. They would be the first
amateur group in the world to receive
the play for production.
“Pippin" seems to be a very simple,
earnest production about a young
man’s search for his niche in life. The
grand finale, however, jolts as the play¬
ers wish to finish off the play in a blaz¬
ing fashion—by literally firing up Pip¬
pin. The play turns then, and the actors
take off their make-up and costumes
and go on with their lines. It is stun¬
ning to realize that one has been
watching a play within a play. And one
wonders what the play is really about.
This summer production has been a
special labor of love for everyone in¬
volved. Everything from the props to
dances, was polished to perfection for
Charlemanges’ soldiers: Janet Montgomery. Larry
Nigh. Anne Cody. Mark Mys. Janet Aaron. Sheli
Chermak. and Dave Sawyer listen intently
Mel Lee. crew manager, takes King Charle-
mange s throne back to its storage place in the
tech room after the play.
Fastrada (Arlene Adler) persuasively sings to
husband. King Charlemagne (Mike Lewis). Se¬
cretly. she hopes to persuade him to give the
crown to Louis.
Louis (Jim Oyster). Pippin's younger half-brother
plots to surpass Pippin and inherit the throne
even though he is not the legal heir.
After a while, the King's talk gets tiring anti the
soldiers attention wanes. They begin to talk and
goof-off among themselves.
Juniors break tradition
The sound of the gun left attendants
in shock as the junior girls won the an¬
nual Powder Puff game for the first
time in the ten year history of the
Senior Jim Brew was voted Mr. Puff.
The game was greatly enhanced by a
special cheering group, clad in femi¬
nine garb appropriate for the occasion.
Quill and Scroll sponsored the game,
and started a new tradition by award¬
ing a large pillow as a trophy. The final
score of the game was 8-6.
As the holiday season approached,
participants in the Turkey Trot prac¬
ticed their skills. Tug-of-War against
the faculty was to be a special event.
The underclassmen’s positions were
improved when the Freshman boys
beat the Junior boys in the Tug-of-War.
The Freshmen startled everyone as
they became the overall winners of the
day. And as usual, the faculty was eas¬
ily beaten by the students in all events.
The Turkey Trot is sponsored by the
A cheering beauty, Jim Brew, gratefully accepts The Junior powder Puff team experience the
the award as Mr. Puff from Robin Kelly and Pam thrill of victory at the hands of the Seniors 8-6.
Schiessle during the half-time. The game was played during Homecoming Week.
Touch football can't be lightly taken, as Junior Senior Beth Hurley races down the football field
Dina Havily demonstrates. Senior Val Govert in hot pursuit of a first down. The Senior girls
rushes Dina during the annual Powder Puff were coached by Mr. Opat and Mr. Barber,
Foxy. Jeff Mayer fluffs his wig, much to the ap-
"“ proval of beauty hungry fans during the half-time
■■ of the Powder Puff game.
16 Powder Puff
A lucky Turkey Trot winner carries off his prize—
a frozen chichen, given to him by letterman Jeff
Mayer. Mr. Linger is sponsor of the Lettermen’s
Not only can Mr. Skorupa accurately start and
time events, he can also calculate the velocity
and acceleration of a bullet had it been in the
Rarin' to go, the girls await the starting of the gun
before darting off into the half-mile run.
Faculty members try to show the difference be¬
tween the men and the boys as they fight to over¬
come students in the Tug-of-War.
Vickie Tewell and fellow classmates. Sandy Ma-
zar, and Dina Havily give it all they have during
the Tug-of-War against the Freshmen girls.
Turkey Trot 17
Flashing lights surround you, a non¬
stop beat fills the air with the sounds
of the Bee Gees, Donna Summers, and
the Commadors. The mood is set for a
night of unstoppable movement. What
could all this night madness be about?
Disco fever finally hit home with the
opening of new clubs in the area. Ra¬
dio station W.D.A.I., FM. added to the
craze with a new disco foremat, even
though rock still dominated the charts.
More and more record companies ad¬
justed to satisfy those with the new
Fashion also took a new dip towards
the fad. Flowing dress seemed fitting to
accomodate those most interested.
Continuous movement and special lighting ef¬
fects give the appearance of stuttered motion
across the floor.
Opening of clubs in the area gave students the
opportunity to mingle and make new friends
from other high schools.
Sybil, played by Paula Herrmann, adds a great
deal of comedy to the play as the cooky old
woman giggles with a trick up her sleeve.
Mike Huber seen playing the part of Renfield
adds a bit of lunacy to the play as he escapes
once again from his chambers to catch spiders.
The serious and dramatic part of Dracula is por¬
trayed by Mark Mysliwiec who unnoticeably
takes his next victim into his clutches of evil.
A look of utter surprise comes over the face of
Van Helsing as he uncovers the hidden fang
marks on Mina’s neck.
Dracula mystifies victims
“Dracula” was featured as this year’s
fall play by the Lake Central Theatre
Guild. Mrs. Angie Lowe, one of the di¬
rectors, with her husband, Mr. Paul
Lowe, made many script adaptations to
make the play both dramatic and
Mark Mysilwiec had the title role of
Count Voivode Dracula. Other cast
members included Professor Van Hel-
sing as portrayed by Ed Meyer; Mina,
Pam Schiessle; Dr. Seward. John Ten¬
nant; Sybil, Paula Herrmann; Jonathan
Hawker, Dan Nigh; Renfield, Mike Hu¬
ber; Miss Wells, Sallie Stallard; and
Hennessy, Bruce Jung. Student direc¬
tors were Steve McKenzie and Tim
“Dracula” was one of Lake Central’s
more technical plays. The stage had to
be raised three feet in order to accom¬
modate the special effects which in¬
cluded trap doors, secret panels, trans¬
lucent paintings, and even flying bats
and squeaking mice.
The play opened with the death of
Slowly the same symptoms over¬
come Mina. Dr. Seward, suspicious of
some wrong doing, sent for his friend
Van Helsing to diagnose the disease.
Meanwhile one of Dr. Seward’s
loonies, Renfield, breaks loose and
Hennessy comes to the rescue to cap¬
Van Helsing attempts to bring a more humorous
aspect to the play as he over dramatically breaks
the news of a vampire to Dr. Seward.
Dr. Seward, played by John Tennant, and his
wife Sybil look with astonishing awe as a bat ap¬
pears before their eyes.
As an honored guest in the Seward house. Dra¬
cula makes himself at home as he searches
through Van Helsing’s book only to plot his next
As a highly technical play, much of the work had
to be done behind the scene by lighting directors
in order to bring about an eerie feeling.
Snow removal equipment was not considered
helpful by everyone as it pushed the snow aside
no matter what was under it.
Battling the wind and hurling snow was a near-
impossible task attempted by very few brave in¬
dividuals. Most stayed in their warm homes.
Shiny snowflakes, each one different in shape,
settled on grass and trees to create a type of Win¬
Drifting snow and icy roads caused hazardous
traveling conditions. Cars stalled along the side
of the road were also unwelcome obstructions.
Winter brings disasters
Along with below zero temperatures
and high-piled snow, this winter in¬
cluded blazing flames and suffocating
smoke. Both disasters, the blizzard of
79 and the gymnasium fire, brought
about the closing of school.
January 17 was accompanied not
only by a few more inches of fluffy
white snow, but also blazing flames in
the upper level of the gym. At 9:37, the
fire alarm buzzed its warning as stu¬
dents were filed out of the building
just like so many fire drills before. But
this time the complaints about snow
and cold weather were quieted as si¬
rens of fire engines were heard and
flames above the gym roof were
After buses were loaded and person¬
nel cleared out, the only injuries were
the $125,000 $200,000 worth of dam¬
ages. Because of the mysterious begin¬
ning of the eight to twelve minute fire,
arson experts were called in to investi¬
gate the area and question suspects.
Complaints by students during the
fire were not the only ones registered
against the snow. The new record
snowfall of over 87.4 inches caused
school closings and postponements of
student activities. ‘Winter Fantasy”
the N-Teens winter formal was post¬
poned three times before finally being
held on February 16.
Although the winter months were
long and cold, sledding, ice skating,
tubing, snowmobiling, and skiing
helped students make the most of their
extra free time. Cabin fever became a
feared state of mind as blizzard after
blizzard piled up the unmelting snow.
Below zero temperatures greeted both students in
coats and P.E. classes in shorts and tennis shoes.
Finally, the buses came to their rescue.
A fireman takes reprieve from battling flames to
ponder where the damaging fire started.
Lake Hills, along with St. John. Dyer and Sche¬
rerville fire departments arrived as quickly as
possible to jointly extinguish the flames.
Firemen and administrators gathered around to
examine the final damages in the upper gym.
Formal-goers make the final decision concerning
queen and court. Nicolette Mathews and Joe Ma-
tura use their ticket to cast a vote.
Floppy snow bunnies were the favors that could
be bought for souveniers. Rich Ogden selects a
rabbit for his date.
Romantic music set the mood for ’ Winter Fan¬
tasy 1979. On the floor, Rhonda Hammond and
Chris Rutherford swayed to the sounds.
To preserve corsages, some girls waited to pin on
their flowers until they were at the dance. Sean
Hawk does the honors for Shari Sears.
24 Winter Formal
Snow stops formal on thirteenth
The thirteenth of January held to tra¬
dition and superstition, proving un¬
lucky for the N-Teen sponsored Winter
Formal. Over thirteen inches of snow
fell, postponing the “Winter Fantasy.”
Flowers wilted and frustrations began
when the Formal was again cancelled.
But there seemed to be the charm, and
the Winter Formal was finally held in
The Greek Orthodox Hall in Merrill¬
ville was decorated with fresh carna¬
tions that could be had by girls who
didn’t have bouquets. “Oscar and the
Majesties” provided musical entertain¬
ment; stuffed bunnies could be bought
Reigning couples were Freshmen
Laura Figler and Mike Cummings;
Sophomore Jackie Schwader; Juniors
Vicki Tewell and Tim Rainwater; and
Senior Queen Gina Krajewski and her
date Richard Rech.
Despite the problems, the 1979 “Win¬
ter Fantasy” turned out to be a beau¬
tiful event that was enjoyed by all: a
night of memories.
The Formal court: Mike Cummings and Laura
Figler. Queen Gina Krajewski and Richard Rech.
and Vicki Tewell and Tim Rainwater.
Bob Nipe and his friend's dates. Carmen Kem
and Suzan Goodman put bouquets in table vases
to add decoration.
Dreamy-eyed Don Casson is presented with the
traditional garter from his date. Teresa Parker.
Winter Formal 25
Fire sparks Indians
Due to the fire in the school gym on
Jan. 18, the Indians were forced to find
a new home for the remaining basket¬
Despite these problems, the Indians
were able to put on a show for the
homecoming crowd. A standing room
only crowd packed into Kahler’s gym
to watch the win over Andrean 70-62.
The fire created many problems for
homecoming, no pep assembly, one
float, but some traditions remained the
same like the election of the King and
Freshman Shelly Kapelinski and
Steve Mandich were chosen as Queen
and King. They snatched the honors
away from seniors, Monica Rydlewski
and Dan Snyder, juniors Arlene Olenik
and Eli Giravich, and sophomores Julie
Britton and Keith Byron.
Shelly Kapalinski becomes the second freshman
to reign as Basketball Homecoming Queen. Steve
Mandich was chosen as king.
It’s hair! It's a wig! it’s a pom pon! No, it’s Brian
Brown at the Basketball Homecoming celebrated
at Kahler this year because of the fire.
Third place Indiana Junior Miss Finalist. Sandy
Munson, accepts a bouquet from Donna Roe on
the behalf of SGA.
Getting wrapped up in the game are Varsity
Cheerleaders, Sandy Munson. Carolyn Skinner.
Carolyn Walker, and Chris Dinges.
Up. Up and Away. Junior Dirk Fehrman. goes for
a Indians basket. Fehrman was very influential
in many victories.
Coaches Linger and Nelson talk positively as a
time out is needed during the Homecoming Bas¬
ketball game against Andrean at Kahler.
Senior. Jeff Gregor, prepares his ‘Toward. Ho!"
for the float prepared for the Basketball Home¬
coming pregame entertainment by the senior
Accompanist Chris Lawrence gives out pitches as
the junior Treble Choir learns one of their a cap-
junior Treble Choir gets down to business as the
approaching Spring Concert draws nearer and
available rehearsals grow shorter.
All-State Honors Choir Members-Kerry Bel¬
lamy. judie Berg. Mike Huber, Mark Mysilweic,
Guy Estes, and Wendy Smyser of the All-State
Another choir class begins as Mr. Lewis, choir di¬
rector starts the rehearsal off by leading the choir
through their practice scales.
Choirs represent school
As part of the holiday spirit. Concert Choir went
caroling in South Lake Mall for the many gather¬
ing Christmas shoppers.
Parts are taken individually in Concert Choir in
order to learn new music for the Music Festival
which took place March 8.
Once again the choral department
attended NISBOVA at Lew Wallace
High School on February 3. Over 200
students were sent to participate in the
contest and to represent Lake Central.
The group returned victorious with a
total of 103 gold medals and 48 silver
medals. Perfect scores were awarded
to Guy Estes, solo 1; Mike Huber, solo I;
Judie Berg, solo I; Wendy Smyser, vio¬
lin solo 1; Sandy Gunnum solo II;
Wright, Trio II; Bellamy, Duet II; Gun¬
num, Ensemble II; and Jim Holesapple,
First place winners of the NISBOVA
contest also took part in the state con¬
test on February 17. Over 20 students
made it to the state contest and re¬
turned home with 33 gold medals and 6
silver. Wendy Smyser, violin; Ron
Byrns, tuba; and Kathy Jorgensen; solo,
were all awarded with perfect scores
for their performances.
Concert Choir partook in an annual
Choral Festival (held March 9.) The
festival brought neighboring schools
together under a guest director to per¬
form a concert at night.
Accompanist Judie Bt?rg and Sheila Welton have
a more serious attitude as they play one of the
many spirituals that Concert Choir is performing.
Small groups are gathered together as members
of the Treble Choir practice their ensembles for
an upcoming contest.
Party, Party, Party!!!
The idea of weekends allows the
imagination to wander. When school
lets out Friday afternoon, the halls are
buzzing with the plans of what to do
with two free nights and two free days.
A common conversation heard by
many: “Chris, are you having another
party at your house tonight?”
“Yea, Joe, third one this week.”
”1 wish my parents were out of
Going to parties for the most part is a
popular activity for student life,
whether it be a party at school, a
friend’s house, or a pizza parlor after a
From the scenes of National Lam¬
poon’s “Animal House” the toga party
became a reality for many students.
Then there were the pizza parties at
Shakey’s after the football and basket¬
ball games, followed by the food or ice
The last day of the wild weekend,
Sunday, is a day of rest.
From the scenes of National Lampoon’s “Animal Dancing in a toga is a difficult task for many. Se-
House” the toga party became a reality for these niors Laura Bomersback and Laurie Lovell seem
party-goers. to have no trouble dancing to the music.
Miss Blakesley finds it hard to concentrate on her
work with all the goodies in front of her. Other
faculty members also found it hard to resist.
Party-goer Donna Samson, while gathering for a
snack, warns Laura O'Keefe not to drink the
After cheering with the Stroh’s Pit at the Sectio¬
nal games. Senior Chris Kouros. celebrates with a
pizza and a tall glass of coke.
At the Paint and Palette Halloween party, Diane
Drake, Jeff Paryka, and friend Donald Duck won¬
der what’s next.
Director Doug Jordon shows enthusiasm and
punch in demonstration on an accented note.
March to near perfection on the new field the
band does another exciting maneuver.
Practicing for competing in the spring Sammy
Hughes and Randy Nuss follow music carefully.
Band rates first division
Ending the show with tambourines in hands are
the majorettes who did a snappy routine to
Dina DiGiacomo marches and smiles and does a
routine to Swing-Ga-Lee.
Consistency and excellency is a ma¬
jor goal when it comes to any large
Only a few are able to successfully
reach this goal and keep it alive year
after year. One organization who has
reached this goal and has continued to
keep it going is band.
Marching, playing, and being able to
do it with near perfection isn’t as easy
as it looks, but with three hours to four
hours practice a day, one can come
Preparing for competition starts in
those hot 90° days in August and
doesn’t end til late October.
Heated competition at NISBOVA
and state add pressure to the band¬
smen, majorettes, and the large congre¬
gation which follows year after year.
At NISBOVA the band placed high
as always with a first division rating,
along with a sixth place finish. The
first division rating allowed the band
to go on and compete at state com¬
petition. where bands from all over the
state compete for the state champion¬
ship. Again the band did well, receiv¬
ing an eighth place finish.
Come semester change, the concert
band starts preparing for their com¬
petition. There they also received a
first division rating for their perfor¬
mance and another first for their sight
Rehearsing before class begins Senior Brandi
Parlor and junior Mary Roberts go over difficult
part of music.
How sweet it is!! A sectional victory for Coach
Tom Linger and company. Linger s men defeated
defending champion Merrillville 42-34.
A dream come true
After a dismal regular season of 9-11,
no one would consider it. Newscasters
talked about everything but that. The
majority didn’t notice, but we kept our
eyes on it—hoping. But when we de¬
feated Merrillville, the results proved
it—we became Sectionals Champs and
won the Sportsmanship award. Every¬
one marveled. We were called “The
Getting revenge might be what Griff¬
ith and Crown Point thought as Lake
Central shattered their sectional
LAKE CENTRAL 58 *** GRIFFITH
Brent Lail led Lake Central, which
avenged a 62-60 double overtime regu¬
lar season loss to the Panthers stashing
12 points. Dirk Fehrman, Gary Dean,
and Scott Andrews were also in double
LAKE CENTRAL 71 *** CROWN
The key for the Indian’s victory was at
the free throw line, converting 33 of 39
foul line chances.
LAKE CENTRAL 42 *** MERRILL¬
Merrillville, LC in the finale who
would have ever thought we would
play Merrillville? The Indians, despite
turning the ball over 25 times and hit¬
ting just 36 percent from the field, cap¬
tured the Calumet title over defending
“The feeling of winning sectionals
was one in a million. With the Stroh’s
pit, we felt powerful and undefea-
table,” commented varsity cheerleader
The Indians’ only previous title
came in 1970 at Crown Point.
Height can sometimes be misleading as Darryl
Creviston goes to the hoop unchallenged for a
easy two points against a Panther defender.
If I can’t play I’d rather cheer!!! The crowd real¬
izes Lake Central has upset adversary Crown
Point 71-62. The victory allowed LC to continue.
Bren! Lail is unstoppable as he refuses to buckle
to the Crown Point defender. Brent Lail shared
all-sectionals honors with Dirk Fehrman.
Gary Dean completes the sectional victory over
Merrillville by cutting of the net, serving as re¬
membrance of the victory in years to come.
WE’VE GOT SPIRIT. YES WE DO. WE’VE GOT
SPIRIT. HOW ABOUT YOU!!!
A total cast effort went into the choreographical
planning and their effort panned out. as this for¬
mation during “Crap Shooting Ballet" proves.
"Ah-choo!" goes Adelaide (Diane Young) for the
hundredth time. Could this allergic reaction be to
Detroit (Mark Mysliwiec)?
“I do!" they all proclaim. The happy ending of
"Guys and Dolls" increased its popularity. Pic¬
tured from Left: Dan Nigh. Diane Glittenberg.
John Tennant, Diana Young, and Mark
One of the most appreciated numbers in the per¬
formance included a dance routine done by
horses. From left are: Ed Meyer, Jerry Payond.
Chris Snow. Bob Hamnik. Bill Lafontaine, and
Young, Mysliwiec star
Beginning with the dazzling lights
before the curtains ever opened, Guys
and Dolls’ scenery and music caught
the attention of both young and old in
The double love story begins with
Nathan Detroit, Mark Mysliwiec dis¬
cussing with his friends Nicely-Nicely,
Mike Huber and Benny. Ed Meyer
where to hold his floating crap game.
Trying to raise the money to pay for
the location, Nathan bets that Sky Mas-
terson, Dan Nigh, can not get any doll
Nathan chooses to accompany him to
Darryl Bam and Jack Payonk work behind the
scenes on sets. The light display was dedicated to
Ray Oyster (deceased) who helped design.
Miami that evening.
The missionary Sergeant Sarah
Brown, Diane Glittenberg is the doll
Sky must take as an escort.
As the story unfolds. Sky not only
gains Sarah as an escort, but also as a
wife. The other half of the double wed¬
ding final scene is Nathan and his
fiance for 14 years Adelaide, Diana
Throughout the play “The Hot Box
Dolls” and “The Gamblers" dance their
way from Times Square, to a dance
hall, to a mission and even to a sewer.
Led by Adelaide the Hot Box Girls danced their
way down the streets of New York and in the Hot
Finale! And the total cast gathers on stage As be¬
hind the scenes people were introduced, the stage
was completely filled.
Guys and Dolls 37
Animal House”, jogging, discos,’
Flashing strobe lights, neon. fog. and music sur-
round weekend dancers at a local disco; no a
longer a fad. but a way of life.
Mr. Fenters calmly checks grades under the ^ ^
eagle-eyed watch of Senator Blutarsky. alias John
Belushi from the movie “Animal House.’*
Kim Gomick poses in her pair of comfortable or- The T V. comedy “Mork and Mindy" has a large
ange over alls; a current fad followed by many fan club among high-school students Anthony
kids who like to relax and be in style. Mitchell shyly but proudly wears his t-shirt
, perms ...
Go-go boots, Beatle haircuts, the
Pony, Monkey, and Frug. Chicks
rushed home from school to dig some
dance shows like “Hulla-baloo” and
“Shindig”; the guys worked on souping
up their hot rods or trying out a new
toy that just came out—the electric
Sound silly? Thirteen years ago
these were the coolest things a way-out
hep cat could groove on. Today, they
are nostalgic reminiscences that adults
shudder over and deny every doing.
Fads are as popular now as they ever
were; gimmicks that interest the gen¬
eral public, become popular, then fade
in a very short time.
Jogging, tennis, raquetball, even
roller skating have become extremely
popular among almost everyone; phys¬
ical fitness itself is a fad. The fashions
that accompany sports are even more
of a fad. Every runner in the know
must have a color co-ordinated set of
track shorts, warm-ups, socks, and de¬
signer sneakers in order to be well-
Movies are influencing audiences as
much as ever, “Grease” reviving the
50’s look: straight or circle skirts,
leather motorcycle jackets, pegged-leg
pants, and spikey high heeled shoes.
"Animal House” sparked fraternity
memberships, wild campus antics, and
taught a new way to party—in a toga.
Disco seems to be a fad that’s here to
stay, since new discos are cropping up
all over the Calumet region and are
packed with dancers all weekend long.
But the disco clothes get wilder and
wilder, clear plastic pants, bikini tube
tops, and shoes with small flashing
lights built into the soles among the
Blinking sandals, fancy tnnies,
French jeans, and satiny, pastel base¬
ball jackets—in the height of fashion
today. But thirteen years from now, a
journalism student will flip through a
dusty "Quiver” thinking. “People ac¬
tually did all this stuff?”
Debbie Novorita stays in fashion, from her wavy Carbonated ' cosmic’’ candy-sugary powder
permed hair to her straight-legged jeans and high- that’s filled with C02 gas-crackles noisily in the
heeled slip-ons. mouth.
Rich Jones. Tony Ciaccio. Jim Munson. Rick But¬
ler. L)oug Keck. Scott Richardson, and Mike Ben-
ninghoff model their favorite tennies.
Junior Prom May 11
“I Won’t Last a Day ..
Here it is! My Senior year and I ac¬
tually have the date I wanted for prom.
He’s tall and handsome and really talks
to me not down at me. I can tell this is
going to be the picture-perfect, night-
of-my-dreams prom ...
But first the shopping must be done.
From Southlake to Lincoln Malls, ev¬
ery store must be searched to find the
right dress in the right color in the right
size. Finally there it is, a pastel, off-the-
shoulder, ruffled dress, but they only
have it in size 20. The only way to get
that dress is to call the main branch of
the store in Chicago and ask them to
hold it until we can pick it up. Poor
mom is getting tired, but I remind her
it is her duty, and if 1 get that dress. I ll
never ask for anything else in my life.
Now the dress is bought and even a
shawl and garter to match. Next on the
list are the flowers. Definitely a bouti-
neer of a carnation and rose, but what
about baby’s breath? Will the delicate,
tiny blossoms take away from his mas¬
culine ego? Oh, well, it’s my prom too,
and 1 like them, so add the baby's
breath. Now that his flowers are or¬
dered, I’ll just glance at the nosegays.
Of course, I can’t pick one out, because
I have to be happy with what he buys
... but the most beautiful one full of
roses, daisies, and mums is sitting right
in the middle of the showcase and it
would match my dress perfectly.
After arriving home from the florists,
I receive a phone call from my man
concerning the day after prom. I have a
few places to choose from: Turkey
Run, Shadow Rock, Brookfield Zoo, or
in case of rain, Old Chicago. My first
choice is Turkey Run and so is his, so
the plans for a canoe trip are made ...
unless it rains.
Finally it’s Friday, May 11, the day of
prom, and of course I have to leave
school early to get my hair done and
get everything ready. Now my hair is
set and already falling thanks to the sti¬
fling humidity, but mom says she’ll fix
it up with hair spray and bobby pins.
Now I’m dressed and ready for pic¬
tures, but there are no flash cubes. A
quick trip to Stop & Shop for the Mag-
icubes, and I’m speeding home, when
all of a sudden I spot two red lights be¬
hind me. As the efficient traffic cop
pulls me over and asks for my license, I
notice it’s almost six o’clock, the time
of my date’s arrival. As my lips start to
quake and my shaky voice squeaks out
that my whole prom night is about to
be ruined, his face softens as his ticket
pad is stuffed back in his pocket and I
am given a speeding warning.
1 arrive home after a slower trip and
have just re-fixed my hair and makeup
when the doorbell rings ... time for my
elegant entrance down the staircase.
As I glide to the bottom of the stairs, I
realize he’s not even in the room. My
mom explains that he’s stepped out to
fix his hair. Oh well, the fantasy and
romance have slipped away from my
perfect prom night ... until he enters
in his neatly tailored tux. As I open the
box he hands me, the mood is fully re¬
captured as 1 lift out the nosegay full of
roses, daisies, and mums.
At exactly 6:30 we arrive at the
House of Lynwood. After receiving our
time for pictures and voting for king
Sue Grannon s partner takes a sigh of relief as he
relieves his feet from the pressures of dancing all
night at the Junior Prom.
Under a soft candle light Rich Kirchhoff and his
date Sallie Stailard gaze at the favors which will
keep the night in remembrance forever.
Junior Prom was a night of seriousness as well as
fun, as Tom Seaton and Mel Lee display their
dancing abilities together.
Eating was a big part of the Prom as students
dined on filet and baked potato with fresh pas-
teries as the dessert.
Voted into the Royal Court were Prince and Prin¬
cess Tim Lukasik and Donna Gregor. Janet Aaron
and Dan Nigh reigned as Queen and King for the
Prom night is an evening of sharing moments
with someone special. Seniors Mike Wilson and
Kathy Pilarcik reminisce over the past year.
Doug Meyer and Wendy Smyser cool off and rest
after dancing by the House of Lynwood's
Terri Marsh and her date share a quiet time to¬
gether, away from the action on the dance floor
and the crowds.
A slow dance; soft music and lighting, couples
telling each other, *1 won't last a day without
you ”—it makes for happy memories.
and queen, we take our seats at one of
the round tables. The table is beautiful
with the favors; frosted glasses, and the
The dinner is also a success as I eat
my filet, twice-baked potato, and beans
without spilling a drop on my dress.
We drifted across the dance floor to
the Ron Rogers Orchestra; he only
stepped on my foot three times. Our
post-prom band was Milestones, and
we danced the night away.
As the night draws to an end and I
am driving home with my head against
my dates shoulder, he observes that
our canoe trip will probably be rained
out. I contentedly mumble that it
doesn’t matter anymore.
Prom-goers Dina DiCiacomo, Kris Oliver. Kim
Horgash, Mary Keilman and their dates depart,
carrying their souvenir goblets.
Jim Schwitter, Gina Krajewski. Sue Popovski,
and Henry Krajewski smile as the guys get ready
to start the traditional taking off of the garter.
Of course Prom isn't just slow dancing! Guy
Estes and Lynette Alger boogie to the post-Prom
Last time together
For most of the 220 seniors who at¬
tended the Senior Banquet, it repre¬
sented a last time to joke or have fun
together, since commencement exer¬
cises barely offered time to think.
While they enjoyed their last meal to¬
gether and complained of having to
buy pop over and above the cost of the
meal, seniors took time to reminisce.
The most agreed upon statement of
memories was simply that the four
years went too fast—especially senior
Entertainment and dancing was en¬
joyed; “Reborn” was chosen to provide
the music of the evening. “Special”
awards were given that will always be
remembered by those receiving them,
and several senior men provided extra-
added center attractions before the
Seniors also enjoyed a class picnic
May 25 at Stoney Run. Maturity, in¬
telligence and suave designated or se¬
niors only combined as classmates
were thrown bodily into the lake—ini¬
tiation into adulthood maybe? Frisbee
and softball were popular games as
groups contested one another’s ability
one last time.
Senior Honors Night compiled the
statistics and awarded deserving se¬
niors scholarships and awards. Sandy
Munson and Jeff Gregor were chosen
as best all-around seniors, while Jeff
Mayer was awarded the coveted best
all-around athlete award.
And now the future has arrived;
today is truly the first day of the rest of
your life. Graduates of 1979 take their
memories and adjourn into adult life—
when they meet again they will be
Rich Kirchoff takes his tie off to make himself
ready for the next dance.
Providing some unexpected entertainment for the
crowd was the M-E-R men; everyone got a big
laugh especially the girls.
Dancing to the best of Reborn. Cindy Dorris
makes her moves on the dance floor.
All together for what might be the last time To-
nette Baldin. Barb Troehler. Kathy Plenus. Kathy
Pilanck and others toast to the future.
44 Senior Banquet
If all goes well for Carolyn Skinner and Rose
Stark they might have something to eat for their
Breaking the ice at the senior picnic, Jim Brew
and Greg Mauch found a way to have fun by
throwing Chris Dinges into the creek.
Chris Kouros, Lorie Warmelink. and Bobbie Jack-
son gather after Senior Honors Night to con¬
gratulate each other.
Miss lnhat presents a gold tassel to Matt Gold-
asic for being one of the select few NHS
Audrey Appelsies receives from Mr Linger a cer¬
tificate of Senior merit for her various activities
as a high school student.
Honors Night. Picnic 45
360 are alums May 27_
When one becomes a freshman, it
seems like the day of becoming a se¬
nior will never come. One could not
wait to get over with those boring
classes and go only half a day to
school. Then all of a sudden it hits you,
and you are a senior. You have become
what everyone has waited to become
for all of these school years. Then
being a senior is not so important, and
as a senior you begin asking yourself,
‘Where did all the time go?" Many
then begin wishing that they were not
seniors, but rather that they were
freshmen, starting high school anew.
The biggest event in a senior’s life is
graduation. Graduation is a time of
happiness as well as sadness; it is a
special time in a senior s life which
brings his high school years to an end.
Graduation is also a time when all of
one’s hard work through his high
school years has paid off when he is
handed his diploma.
For the Class of 79 nothing is any
different than all of the preceding
classes. Seniors did not have any time
to think, and before any senior knew it,
graduation was on his back door.
Mixed feelings are in the air as tears
of joy and sorrow pour down the
cheeks of seniors and parents. Many
friends and other very special people
gather to wish the graduate the best of
everything in his future, be it in the
world of college or vocation.
School administrators Dr. Clune and Mr. Kreu-
ger. seated at ends, join Superintendent Guilford,
board members, and guest speakers to present di¬
plomas to 1979 seniors.
Each senior girl received one long-stemmed rose
shortly before receiving her diploma.
Co-Valedictorian. Chris Halkides, prepares to
say goodbye for his class.
Some took the trouble to read what the long-
awaited diploma said—and to make sure it was
Salutatorian honors were also shared. President
Mike Lynch introduces Anne Cody and Dave
Hientz. who shared the honor.
Class composites arrived in time to be enjoyed
Concert Choir, led by Mr. Lewis presents "Corner
of the Sky.” theme song chosen by the senior
Parents an; given information to help them recog-
mze symptoms of drug use.
In an assembly warning students of the dog's
tracing talents the German shepherd found a bag
of marijuana in a student's pocket.
Officer Johnson discusses paraphenalia of mari¬
juana users that may not be recognizeable to the
Mrs. Little of the Indiana State Police and her
trained German shepherd search aruund cars to
demonstrate the dog's ability.
Student life feature
^Crackdown as promised
“Here come our little fourlegged
friends!" became a familiar threat as
school administrators teamed with lo¬
cal authorities in a year-long crack¬
down on drugs. Parent information
conferences and student assemblies
gave warning of student rights. As
warned, State police dogs were
brought to the school to search tor
various drugs and involved students
Though the publicity did little to en¬
hance the reputation of the school,
many thought the efforts com¬
mendable. Attacking the problem, after
all was receiving the publicity.
With the drug crackdown came
stricter regulations for cigarettes.
Pamphlets concerning the effects of drugs
wen* available to concerned individuals after
the lecture and demonstration.
Local authorities cooperate with Mr. Hoover
and Mr. Todd as preparations for the crack¬
down ant made.
Student life feajun* 49
with luck, sometimes successful,
growing a little daily
through joint efforts
of students and faculty.
Thirteen years show changes in methods
but never in academic goals.
“Oh, no! Fourteen pages! By the time
I’ve finished the story. I’ve forgotten
completely how it started! But, of
course, this only happens when I finish
“1 don’t believe I flunked another
grammar test. Two weeks of grammar
and I’m still stumbling with sentence
“Why do we have to take English ev¬
“We did this last year.”
Despite the usual comments, teach¬
ers try to build interest in required
courses, such as English, with audio-vi¬
sual materials, play presentations, and
discussions on recently published
Despite the language barrier. Adrianna Mendoza,
exchange student from Mexico, gives a powerful
demonstration speech on self-defense.
Mr Rich Ossanna. Scout advisor, gives Sports
Editor Jeff Gregor some last minute instructions
on his assignments for the day.
Aside from learning the language French. Mary
Grant gets a taste of French life through straw¬
berry crepes served on French Food Day.
To get a different outlook, students in Mrs. Dixie
Whitehouse's sophomore English raised their
Mrs. Kowalczyk. Purdue English instructor, ex¬
plains to Doug Meyer about expository style
Purdue English was a one semester course.
Intro, to Journalism students under the lead¬
ership of Mr. Rich Ossanna, learn basic tech¬
niques for Quiver and Scout Publications.
Becky Storm takes a little coffee break while
reading a book for her English IV class.
Any way to get grades
Faces, fashions, and even textbooks
and teaching methods change, but
cheating in school remains a constant
decision. Today’s students rely upon
the old dependables and try a few in¬
genious inventions, often spending
more time in devising the cheating
method than review would consume.
Why do students cheat?
Hot competition for college slots and
scholarships is a cited reason, as well
as parental pressure for high class
rank. To the student, the impact of
cheating seems less distastrous than
the outcome of a failing grade. Not so.
of course, if caught in the act.
Whatever the reasons and the meth¬
ods, teachers devise their own methods
of trapping the cheater in favor of fair¬
ness to those not involved, and more
than a few have gained the reputation
of producing the cheat-free exam.
Teacher’s ryes busily scanning the latest issue of Kven when the answer is unknown, a good time
Scout while the class takes a test may prove a to volunteer is while several other s«*em anxious
fooler. to be called on.
Crib sheets and small notes find unusual hiding
place's in sweater cuffs or bracelets but drew
more attention as students seach over them.
Anm* Cody and Mikr Wilson, not ordinarily sus-
p**;ted of cheating. appear to In* carrying guilt
What type of diving technique is that? Steve Pi-
lackas shows his unique way of diving.
Swimming is much like physical education
classes at times with the playing of water
Showing their coordination, freshmen go through
drills of tumbling. Tumbling builds muscles they
thought they never had.
Miss Sandy Jones looks over her physical educa¬
tion class, learns the meaning of team work.
Making a big splash
“All right! In the poolf
“It’s too cold!’*
“I just put on my make-up!’’
These are familiar complaints heard
around the pool area, especially after
the first few weeks of newness wore
off. Students are fast realizing that
swimming is a sure way of obtaining
Physical education classes present
the meaning of teamwork and self dis¬
cipline and give early hints to the rig¬
ors of keeping the body trim and fit.
Lotissimuss dorsi, sternocleidomast
videois, and the thyroid gland is famil¬
iar terminology for health students.
Body functions, safety, and first aid
form the mainstream of learning here.
Mr A1 Pilarcik uses his prized possession. Oscar
the skeleton. Oscar is useful in demonstrating
parts of the body.
Marty Hutchins shows and names to Mr. A1 Pi
larcik organs of the body.
Annually guest speaker. Mr. Ed Dybel. gives a
speech about his laryngectomy. Teaching stu*|
dents they can survive cancer.
“Honey, what’s for dinner?”
“I don’t feel like cooking tonight!”
“Okay, I’ll do the cooking.”
“You cook, that’s a laugh! Where did
you learn to cook?”
“I was once one of many boys in
Adult Living class.”
Roles of men and women are chang¬
ing with today’s society and classes are
changing to meet their needs. Classes
once made up exclusively of boys have
been opened to girls. Girls likewise,
have had to make room for the fellow
who is interested in cooking or tailor¬
ing. With less traditional roles, stu¬
dents are much more free to pursue in¬
dividual interests today.
Jeff Schafter. graphics student, pastes up prelimi¬
nary layouts for the Scout. Graphics plays an im¬
portant role in publications.
Harold Reynolds works with lighting fixtures.
Electricity offers a new dimension to classes.
Close concentration couples with agility of the
hands to insert a zipper into a garment.
Sue Carr, the first girl to enroll in Vocational
P M. Auto, assists Harry Swanson in getting the
car into running condition.
58 Home Economics
The grinder is being used for sharpening a tool by
Tom Schuljak in machine shop.
Pete Nikovich shows classmates the finished
product. Adult living stresses a knowledge in
Learning how to read a recipe is an important
skill. One mistake could mean total failure.
Claudia Campbell demonstrates the correct way
to put a sling on Susan Szpak.
Laurie Troutt is not having a paper airplane fight
with her classmates. She's trying to compile data
or her IPS experiment.
Chris Zygmunt. Michelle Madalon. and Adrianna
Mendoza an? anxiously dissect a fetal pig during
Advanced Biology. They can hardly wait to start
dissecting the cats.
Weighing out substances in Chemistry or any
other Science class can play an important role in
the results of a experiment.
Wearing goggles is an important safety regulation
in Science. Science classes more so than other
classes give students a chance to work closely
part of day
Heat reactions, cats, formaldehyde,
theorems, proofs, Avogadro’s number,
when will it ever stop?
After weeks and weeks of drilling by
math and science teachers, terms that
once confused students’ minds became
enbedded into their everyday
Squeamish biology students finally
made their way through the interiors
of the earth worm and fetal pig after
struggles and mild nausea.
Solving proofs was like unraveling a
Geometry students painfully work
out problems step-by-step.
The overhead projector plays an important part
in Algebra and Geometry classes, this giving the
student and teacher a quick way to check
This is not a Computer class; it’s a student from
Freshmen math, using the computer to help her
better understand the concepts of math.
Math always involves lots of questions directed
to teachers; involved Miss Marcy Stemp tries to
explain to Jeff Scott the solving of inverse pro¬
Going to the chalk board serves another learning
devise used by teachers. This method proves to
be beneficial to the student.
Who keeps channel 50 running? Students like
Mark Harper have taken TV and Radio and keep
Channel 50 running under careful instruction.
After editing film. Lewis Vanvlymen rewinds the
film so it can be stored until it's used.
Having to sit in the controller's booth can be a
very demanding job at times. Vocational TV stu¬
dents are well trained for any problem that might
TV and Radio
All business ain’t show business
“Why do I have to wear these dress
pants again? I want to wear my jeans
“Because secretarial lab students are
required to dress accordingly: no
jeans.’IOL (Intensive Office Lab) not
only offers a personal challenge and
something different, but also immedi¬
ate results for the student to see. Typ¬
ing classes have been improved this
year as a new typing room, complete
with electric typewriters, has been
added to the E-Wing.
Aside from a frozen transmitter,
Channel 50 came through loud and
clear. After a year of Intro, to TV and
Radio, students can experience work¬
ing in a real TV station. Business and
communicative arts classes give a stu¬
dent a chance to work in a real-job
Times are certainly changing; years ago you
couldn't find boys in typing classes. Today the
story is a little different.
Senior Gina Krajewski must carefully think
through while trying to complete her accounting
assignment. One error can mess up everything.
In accounting classes adding machines and calcu¬
lators get plenty of use as Pam Woods demon¬
strates. Knowing how to use an adding machine
can be helpful if seeking a job.
History repeats itself
“Western Plains Stew.”
“I’m not going to eat it!”
“Don’t look at me.”
Annually te U.S. History classes
bake the colonial dishes, giving them a
taste of early American culture.
Everything you wanted to know
about Government and Economics but
were afraid to ask can be answered by
Seniors don’t look forward to these
required courses. Knowing that failure
of a required course says ’go to jail—do
not pass go—do not collect a diploma
aids them to manage the requirements
in favor of a graduation ceremony.
Chris Benninghoff, Carol Hutchings, and Marc
Klemp work together on their Economics assign¬
ments. Economics is a required course for
Brain VanSickle, senior, tries to take a very brief
snooze in Government class. Mr. Randy Fenters
decides with encouragement from the class to
give Brian a quick awaking.
64 Social Studies
Tony DiGiacomo examines a historical delicacy
before serving it.
Anglea Parker learns about the voting machine in
Government class. Soon Anglea will able to vote;
when that day comes she ll be prepared.
Bob Niep senior checks to see if his stocks were
fortunate to have gained any points. Playing the
stock market was one of the Economics classes’
Congressman Floyd Fithian for the First District
answered some questions about political prob¬
lems for Government students.
Social Studies 65
Making the big dough
“Hey wanna go out tonight?”
“Oh, how about tomorrow night?”
“Sorry, but I’m working Friday, Satur¬
day, and Sunday this weekend.”
Sad as it may seem, many a student
has been forced to sacrifice a bit of his
social life for the sake of his working
schedule. Most of the working stu¬
dents had year round jobs while only a
small percentage working for limited
time spans such as summers and
According to one year-round
worker; the advantages and freedom of
having your own money far out¬
weighed any disadvantages posed by
working during the school year.
Not all jobs have the benefit of take
home pay. These types of jobs help
prepare the student for a career.
Chris Zygmunt states, “Being a
candy striper will help me in seeking a
career as a nurse.”
The job hunt itself is the major ob¬
stacle for many prospective part-
timers, because the majority of stu¬
dents have not been trained and have
no professional skills.
Many turn to one of the area’s res¬
taurants of fast food chains, and find
work as waitresses, cooks, busboys,
Department stores also hire larger
numbers of high school students for
stockers and cashiers.
Grocery stores, as well as area restaurants, em¬
ploy a large number of Lake Central students.
Janice Villers works in a dry cleaning shop,
when? she returns and receives merchandise. Ja¬
nice meets a lot of interesting people.
Academics/ Jobs 67
’Eye of the beholder'
A sculpturing tool handled by Kurtis Henry Penny Falkner and Laura Lozano prepare to op
puts the final design on a large vase. erate the etching press.
Mike O'Day is mixing a plaster for a clay hat to
be used on the potter's wheel.
“What are you making?’*
“A Grecian urn.**
“What’s a Grecian urn?’’
“About two dollars and fifty cents!’’
This is one of many jokes heard in
an art room.
Craft classes give opportunity to stu¬
dents to express their creativity, origi¬
nality, and hidden talents. Unlike in
the past years, the crafts classes have
been divided into first semester clay
and second semester jewelry.
Today more students are seeking
creative outlets since they have more
1966 saw donning an LC uniform
to replace the one from Dyer;
setting new school records
at almost every event;
pool, tennis courts only dreams.
1978-79 was playing “home" football games
diving into Cl44;
an outdoor track, early spring meets.
Thirteen years makes a known and feared opponent.
Thirteen unlucky? Not in sports.
Despite many long hours of practice
and preparation, the Varsity Football
team had a long and disappointing sea¬
son, tallying to 3 wins and 7 losses.
Hard-hitting determination was not
the element lacking, however, as evi¬
denced by the victory over conference
foe Lowell 32-12. Both offensive and
defensive squads displayed their total
This prowess was skillfully docu¬
mented in the sound beating of East
Chicago Roosevelt and Horace Mann.
The East Chicago conquest will go
down in history as being the first home
opener ever played on the new field.
The final score was 28-12. Also going
down in the chronicles will be the un¬
leashing of seniors, Greg Mauch and
Jeff Gregor. In the Horace Mann con¬
test their combined effort of 239 yards
rushing is the first time that both backs
Greg Mauch (43) breaks through the East Chicago
Roosevelt defensive line for his final assault.
Mauch scored 21 points and gained 112 yards
during the team's first victorious conquest on the
Finding an opening and turning on the speed to
gain another 10 yards in senior Jeff Gregor (34).
Gregor gained 126 yards against Horace Mann.
went over 100 yards in one game.
Juniors John Doctor and Mike Coo¬
per were singled out and selected for
the all conference team. Seniors, Jeff
Gregor and Greg Mauch were honor¬
|ohn Doctor (40) looks on as Mike Cooper (73) tri¬
umphantly announces the loose ball and an In¬
Eluded by a Hammond High defender is end
Mike Hines (85). Hines proved to be a steady per¬
former throughout the season.
Surmising the situation. Dale Sjoerdsma (65) and
Tim Lukasik (51) discuss the referee's con¬
Preparing to punt on a 4th down situation is se¬
nior Kevin Swisher (60).
Members of the Varsity and J.V. Football Team;
FIRST ROW; Coach E. Wietecha. T Seaton, J.
Gregor. G. Mauch. K. McClure, K. Swisher.
Coach R. Komara; SECOND ROW; Coach N.
Lemon. G. DeFalco, R. Keown. K. Hess. M. Mur-
zyn, ). Voss, D. Laird. Coach J. Kiechle; THIRD
ROW: ). Euginides. M. Wietecha. M. Cooper, D.
Pierce, P. Gill, T. Lukasik. Coach A. Kmiec;
FOURTH ROW: S. Hawk. D. Sjoerdsma. T.
Kuzos. R. Ogden, T. Kapitan. B. Penman. R. John-
soa I Studer; FIFTH ROW: P Foley. R. Jones. J.
Doctor. J. Birlson. R. Hedrick. W. Kulo. S.
McCIean; SIXTH ROW: R Eppl, J. Laird. M.
Hines. L Madura, G. Upchurch. D Biel. B.
Tribble. K. Wade. R Daniels; SEVENTH ROW:
D. Meyers. S. May. D. Ewell, M. Kennedy, R.
Ewell. J. Smith. M Sherman. D. Hermann.
A talent search
Factors which prove most beneficial
to those going out for football include
seasoning through experience. The Ju¬
nior Varsity and Freshman football
teams became quite capable of being
exalted winners and proud losers.
Though the JV lost 6 of the 8 games
played the wisdom gained will give
them the desire to win when they are
moved up to Varsity.
The freshmen, on the other hand,
won 6 of 8 outings. The key to their
many triumphs was the defensive
squad and the quick offense.
The Frosh defensive squad only al¬
lowed 4 of their rivals to score. Thus
giving them 4 shutouts for the entire
The offensive squad scored on each
of their outings, scoring a total of 127
points all year.
Punting the bull on a fourth down situation is (23)
Ken Wade. Wade s average was 25 yards per
Coach Opat gives instructions to quarterback
Sean Hawk. In his first year of coaching, Opal's
leadership was inspiring.
Diving for a few extra yards is (42) Don Ewell.
Center (95) Tim Oliver clears a path for one of the
many talented backs on the freshman squad.
Tailback (2fl) Mike Cummings runs around end to
gain vital yardage.
A Jubilant freshman player tells the story of the
six points added to the scoreboard. The freshman
squad scored 127 points all year.
Members of the freshman football team: FIRST
ROW: B. Stasek. P. Junke. E. Tristan, V. DeFalco,
T. Brew. G. Fromm, P Beggs. |. Eichelberger.
SECOND ROW': T. Ayersmann, S. Hawk. S Bur-
riss. M. Cummings, P Misiura. |. Qualgia, C. St.
Amour; THIRD ROW': B Hobbs. T. Schafer. ).
DeFalco. M, Laskey, S. Mandich, D. Gcrbis, M
|ones. C. Lozano; FOURTH ROW: Coach N.
Lemon. B. Scalzitti, D. Petee. R Johnson. | Taz-
bit, A. Ritchie, R Rosinko. R Makiejw, T. Oliver.
S. W'letecha. Coach A. kmiec.
Number One singles player, Gary Dean, prepares
to return a smash. Dean was 12-6 for the year.
Backhanding is an important aspect of tennis as
demonstrated by senior Jeff Mayer. Mayer played
Number one doubles since his sophomore year.
Varsity Tennis Team: ROW 1: J. Anderson. R.
Slawinski. J. Mayer. M. King. ROW 2: M. Gasich.
G. Dean. Coach D. Nelson, }. Miner. J. Jones.
Netters ace sectional
With five senior letterwinners re¬
turning, words often heard out on the
court were: “Point, game, set, match,
Lake Central.” The varsity tennis team
finished an outstanding season of 9
wins and 4 losses, capturing the High¬
land Sectional crown.
Teaming up and playing consistent
tennis throughout two seasons, was the
doubles team of Jeff Jones and Jeff
Mayer. Jones and Mayer brought home
a tally of 21 wins and 3 losses, giving
them a total of 33 wins and 6 losses for
two years’ total.
Number one singles player, Gary
Dean and Number two singles player,
Rob Slawinski regularly brought home
victories. Dean was 12-8 for the year
and Slawinski was 11-6. Slawinski’s
destruction of his opponent from High¬
land 6-4, 6-2 keyed LC’s advancement
over Highland at sectionals.
There was one disappointing aspect
to the season. The home courts which
were scheduled to be completed were
not. Therefore the team had no oppor¬
tunity to play at home.
Number two singles player. Rob Slawinski,
strongarms another point for LC. Slawinski
keyed L.C. advancement over Highland at
Teaming up with senior Jeff Mayer is senior Jeff
|ones, whose efforts prevailed during the season
giving the doubles team 21-3 for the season.
7th Highland Doubles
Coach Dave Nelson gives last minute instructions
to the team. Nelson’s coaching experience was an
asset to the team.
Crowd spirit proved to be inspirational di
many home games.
Seniors Jeff Cregor and Mike Lynch make |
for after game festivities after the win over
“There must be a full moon tonite cuz ..
“I can’t hear myself think”
After days of long anticipation, the
thing most students have been waiting
for finally arrives.
“Hey! Who we playin’ tonight?”
“I don’t know, let’s just go”.
Along with the coach and team, pre¬
game plans are in their final stages.
“Oh *? %# &, its 6:45 and I’m not
even done eating yet. I said I'd pick ev¬
eryone up by 6:50, Mom would you
mind doing the dishes?”
“Ahh, free at last. Now the fun’s
really going to start.”
After picking everybody up and
doing what one must do, and finally
finding somewhere to park, you realize
“Oh, wow man, they’re in the second
What makes high school sports dif¬
ferent from college or the pro’s? What
draws so many people to just another
A sympathetic hug from varsity cheerleader
Chris Hinges and a pat on the back from varsity
chirerleader Carolyn Skinner seem to comfort |cff
Cregor after the disappointing loss to Andrean.
high school game?
Could it be a chance to have a good
time, or could it be the anticipation of
an upset of a state ranked team?
Whatever the reason may be, school
spirit had a brand new look.
Coach Linger felt it was the organi¬
zation of the “Stroh Pitt.” “The Stroh
Pitt really boosted our adrenalin.
When you’re down by just a few
points, crowd support can really make
Senior |im Voss said, “The main rea¬
son 1 go to most of the games is to have
a MER-velous time”.
A rowdy football crowd expresses approval after
another LC touchdown.
Sports/ Feature 79
After a Ion# grueling race, junior Nick Coppollilo
reaches the finish line bringing with him a re¬
spectable 15th place finish.
An exhausted senior Ron Schubert begins to feel
stomach cramps as he takes a quick breather be¬
fore returning to his teammates.
Varsity Cross Country Team Members: D. Nor-
dyke, R. Schubert. T. Struzik. D. Sullivan. Coach
R. Skorupa. P. Penzkowski. ). Bowdish. M.
Striding for the finish line is sophomore Dave
Sullivan whose high place rankings boosted the
team’s placings many times.
00 Cross Country
Coach Rudy Skorupa’s Varsity Cross
Country team finished a fairly success¬
ful season. The striders placed third in
Conference, and a highly respectable
eighth place at Sectionals.
Leading the harriers in overtakings is
Dave Sullivan. Sullivan’s high placings
pulled up the team's score many times.
His sixth place finish at this year's
Conference nudged Highland from a
secure third to a rather disappointing
Gutting it out and pushing himself toward a high
placing is senior Tom Struzik who placed fourth
in the race against Griffith, Calumet, and Lowell.
A concerned Rudy Skorupa checks on strider
Dave Sullivan after a tough and long race.
Varsity Cross Country
10th Rensselaer Invitational
7th Highland Invitational
7th L.C. Invitational
3rd Lake Station Invitational
Senior Jim Bowdish receives word on his
fine performance at conference.
Cross Country 81
(25) Senior Connie Zientaru volleys back a spike
which was sent over the net by her opponent.
Zientara's efforts resulted in a point scored.
(21) Junior Deena Painter sets up a spike.
Sophomore Chris Penman prepares to block a
Spikers Spike Back”
One thing which was quite apparent
after the conclusion of the Varsity Vol¬
leyball season. The experience stacked
up testified for itself in the end.
Though their record was not impres¬
sive at 5-9, a very strong performance
at sectionals surprised many people.
“Highland was expected to breeze
right by us,“ stated senior Connie Zien-
tara, “but we really psyched ourselves
up, and we just played the best we pos¬
The spiking of Vicky Ruark and
Donna Gregor and the serving of Shari
Sears were the key to many of the
As a result of Senior Connie Zien-
tara’s efforts she highlighted the entire
season by being voted to the all Con¬
Members of the? Varsity Volleyball team: Row 1:
P. Bozek. C. Zientara, N. Kilander Row 2: D.
Painter. D. Heintz, D. Gregor. C. Penman Row 3:
Coach M. Hauber, S. Sears. B. Stark. |. Young. V.
Ruark. V. Tewell. Coach S. Jones
A psyched-up punched return is given by (23)
Vicki Ruark two-handedly sets up a team play re¬
sulting in a loss of serve for the opponent.
Josette Bozek (5) pops the ball over the net to add
another point ot the score. The J.V. team couldn’t
seem to miss as they went 14-0 for the season.
Coaches Jones and Hauber surmise the situation
and give valid advice on their next team move.
Members of the undefeated J.V. Volleyball team:
Row 1: T. Graham. K. Rehling, M. DeFranco Row
2: D. Govert, S. Schwingendoff. M. DeFranco. C.
Piscuit, J. Bozek Row 3: Coach M. Hauber. K.
Fehrman. B. (.alias, L Blandford, P. Bnhney.
Coach S. Jones
84 J.V. Volleyball
Who is able to serve a volleyball
with speed and accuracy, bump and
set the ball with unconceivable con¬
trol, then spike the ball across the net
and down to the floor, making it im¬
possible to be returned? The unde¬
feated )unior Varsity Volleyball team!
The combined effort, coached by
Miss Sandra Jones, earned one of the
most impressive seasons ever, 14 wins
and 0 losses.
The J.V. Girls’ Basketball team had a
slightly less impressive record.
However, according to coach, Kathy
Koch, “The girls really were great to
work with. It’s too bad lady luck
wasn’t on our side.”
J.V. Basketball team: Row 1: T. Jones. D. Covert.
P. Farmer; Row 2: L. Penman. C. Penman. L.
Tomsic. D. Botruff; Coach K. Cook. J. Meyers, B.
Barsic, K. Fehrman.
Putting the ball up for another two points is (30)
Being left open and untouched is (51) Bernadette
|.V. Volleyball 85
Girls Varsity Basketball
Reaching out and stretching for a long deserved
rebound is Sophomore (40) Cathy Stark.
Ganging up on a lonely Hanover player is Cathy
Stark (40). Laura Dunn (14) and Kristi Burke (50).
Cathy Stark (40) passes off to Laura Dunn in or¬
der to break through Hanover's zone defense.
86 Girls' basketball
Determination, caught up in a tense
atmosphere, can win some games or
lose some too as learned by the Girls’
Varsity Basketball team.
After the announced retirement of
coach Sandra Peters, Mr. Bill DeMuth
stepped in and took over her position.
Peters, who was the first girls’ basket¬
ball coach at L.C., retired with 138
wins, 46 losses, two Hanover Sectional
Championships, and two Lake Subur¬
ban Conference Championships.
With only three letter winners re¬
turning from the previous season, ex¬
perience was the only key fundamental
the team lacked. Ending their season
with four wins, and eleven losses was a
slight disappointment but making
things a little better was senior Kristi
Burke. Burke not only was chosen for
All Conference and the Hammond
Times All-star team, she was also
picked to represent the west in the sec¬
ond annual East-West game.
In celebration of their victory over Hanover (46-
40). Laura Dunn. Kristi Burke and Vicki Ruark
clown around in post-game mishaps.
Members of the Girls' Varsity Basketball team:
Row 1: L Smith. C. Schmitt, M. Duncan: Row 2:
A. Galinsky. D. Broom. V. Ruark, L. Dunn; Row 3:
Goach B DeMuth. B. Stark. C. Stark. ]. Young. K.
Girls’ basketball 87
Grasping for the rebound and hoping to put it in
the hoop for another two points, Senior Brent
Lad's (42) efforts were in vain. We went down in
defeat to Calumet (56-62).
* Crown Point
Sophomore Mike Hines (44) jumps with the grace
of a gazelle, winning the tip and later adding an¬
other two points to the score.
After winning the Calumet Sectional crown, the
cagers faced the Roosevelt Panthers and were
shot down (61-52). Though down, Darryl Crevis-
ton and Mike Evans kept the Indians in the game.
“Hardluck Indians?” Well, with two
games lost in overtime and five other
games lost by less than five points, the
name seemed to fit.
Ending the regular season with nine
wins and eleven losses, many of the re¬
gion’s newspapers stated, “There was
little hope for a Calumet sectional
crown, especially with the state ranked
Munster being there,” but, you can’t
judge a book by its cover.
After opening to a tough Griffith
team and coming out victorious (58-48)
the cagers came face to face with
Crown Point team who beat Munster
in their first game. Crown Point, who
beat the Indians early in the season
(47-45), was expected to cruise right by
and win the sectional drown, but due
to a hot night at the freethrow line and
excellent defense, and a shift in the
score, the so-called “Hardluck Indians”
drew 4 aces and Crown Point had to
Defending 1978 sectional champions,
Merrillville was the only team left
which the cagers needed to beat to at¬
tain their ultimate goal. With four cor¬
ner offense and a solid stall their
dream came true (42-34).
The loss to Gary Roosevelt in the
first game at regionals by no means
came easy to those boys from Gary. In
the first quarter strong rebounding and
hot shooting led the Indians to a five
point lead (16-9), but the dream of a re¬
gional championship remained one, as
Gary Roosevelt came back and won,
Making the All Sectional team was
Junior Dirk Fehrman, and Senior Brent
Lail. Lail was also tagged as the Sun
Journal’s player of the year, The Ham¬
mond Time’s all-star team and all con¬
ference. Sharing the honors of all con¬
ference was Senior Gary Dean. Coach
Linger was also tagged as Sun Journal’s
coach of the year.
Being picked as part of the All-Sectional team.
Junior Dirk Fehrman (45) reaches the peak of his
jump as he successfully out-jumps his Griffith
Varsity Basketball: Row 1: D. Creviston. T.
Lasky, G. Dean, N. Sarros, S. Andrews, A. Ber-
glund, S. Morrison; Row 2: Coach Tom Linger.
Mgr. K. Koch. M. Hines. J. Galinsky. B. Lail. M.
Evans. D. White, S. White, D. Fehrman. Mgr. B.
Howe. Coach T. Peyton, Coach D. Nelson.
Reaching up for a rebound and fighting their way
through the crowd is Dave Beil (20). Dan Meyers
(54) and Frank Barsic (50).
Blocking a pass and scarecrowing a Calumet
player is Keith Byrom (24). Dane Creviston (11)
being hawked by a Calumet defense man is
searching for an open teammate.
Row 1: Mgs. D. Hampsten. M. Blaize, C. Lauer. F.
Bathurst, D. Beil, K. Byrom. Row 2: Coach Nel¬
son. D. Barnett, F. Barsic, D. Meyers, M. Hines, K.
Hart, D. Hoover, K. Nottingham.
90 J.V Basketball
Who understudies the Varsity bas¬
ketball team waiting patiently for a
chance to play on varsity squad.
The J.V. Basketball team produced
many exciting games, winding up with
a reward of 11 wins and 10 losses.
Many hours of learning plays and
basic for the seasons of the future go
into each practice.
The new crop of basketball players
better known as the Freshman team
had a very successful season. The A
team had 10 wins and 4 losses. The B
team had 12 wins and 0 losses. Proving
that tomorrow teams learn today.
Row 1: K. Schmidt. R Rosinko. T Garvey. J. Sti¬
vers. D. Maravella. R. |ackson. D. Nordyke. M.
Radensic. Row 2: M. Alger. B. Hobbs. S Mandich.
D. Creviston. B. Scalzitti. Manager. McCrackn.
Tony Garvey (24) dribbles down court.
Frosh Basketball 91
Senior Greg Mauch a three-sport star gives his all
to be the best.
Most hockey club members keep their skates in
gear by playing in summer leagues.
What makes an athlete push himself
in hot 90° weather, freeze in the win¬
ter, and suffer through wet springs?
Could it be the sense of accomplish¬
ment after an event, or self satis¬
faction? Whatever the reason or rea¬
sons may be, most push themselves
through a training program on their
Self discipline is one of the most im¬
portant parts of being a true
Competitors may miss out on parties
and many other extra activities, but
there is nothing like crossing a finish
line first, or a goal line. J
Pre-game practice is important to all athletes. Se¬
nior Kevin Swisher practices his field goal kick¬
ing as junior Mike Wietecha holds. |
Pushing on to take the lead with ease is senior
Tom Struzik. Struzik ran through rain, snow for
four years. I
■W6,• • •
. • *
Campbell loses at state
Some consider wrestling a team
sport, while others consider it an indi¬
vidual sport. Either way the wrestling
team proved a strong contender on
With a record of six wins, six losses
and one tie, the varsity grapplers didn’t
look as tough on paper as they were on
the mat. But due to some sudden
moves and counter moves, there could
be no doubt competitors had their
Many outstanding performances
were shown, as proven with confer¬
ence champs and regional champs, but
the most impressive, record came from
Senior Randy Campbell. Campbell’s
best record of 32 wins and 2 losses is
the best record up to date in L.C.’s his¬
tory. Twenty-five of Campbell’s wins
were pins and nine of those came
within less than a minute, one within
Winning another match, senior Kandy Campbell
is declared the winner one more time. Campbell's
record for the year was 32 wins and 2 losses.
After winning regionals and semi¬
state, the 168-lb. grappler’s trip to Indy
fell short of a state championship. Los¬
ing in the second round to eventual
state champ Joe Wiley from Blooming¬
Campbell, who lead early in the
match 2-4, 4-2 couldn’t hold on to the
lead as Wiley tied the score 4-4 giving
him control. Campbell tried to score
some extra points but Wiley tied on a
three point on a near fall ending the
Campbell destiny 7-4.
Campbell’s efforts did not come un¬
noticed. He received most valuable
wrestler in the: Gary Wirt Triple Dual.
Lake Central Triple Dual, Hammond
City tournament and Laek Suburban
Conference tournament. He also re¬
ceived the quick pin award for his nine
second pin at the conference meet.
Junior Mike Copper who is in process of taking
his opponent down for another 3 points, also was
took with him a conference championship
Hammond City Tourney
E.C. Washington Tourney
Members of the wrestling team: Row 1; Mat
Maids. L Figler. L Gill. M. Lozano. C. Stoud. D.
Natzske; Team: Row 2; J. Mayer. L Slagle. D.
Zienty. B. Tribble, K. Wade. R. Campbell. G.
Mauch. J. Scalzitti. R Daniels. R. Drozynski. M
Crooker. Row 3: M. Bubent. P. Beshears. P. Velli-
gan. M. Hugg. E. Patzsch. S. Gibbs. B. Carr. B.
Lecea, S. Hawk. R. Johnson. S. Natzske. B Cos¬
tello. Row 4; Coach B. Komara, R. Lucea. D.
Bates. V. Defalco, B. Ayersman. D. Laskey. S.
Burris. L Lozano. K. Majiekus. S. Hawk. R.
McDowell. A. Stout. D. Cahill. J. DeFalco, Coach
Coach Bob Komara stands proudly with confer¬
ence champs. Mike Cooper. Randy Campbell.
Larry Slagle and Mitch Crooker Crooker took a
3rd at Semi-Stale. Wrestling *
Cirls Swim leam: Kmv I: K. |ohnson. L. Lovell. k
Chance. M. Olshavsky. K. |oyish, M. Duncan.
Row 1 . T. Moody. I. korthaner. k. Cunningham,
k (damline. k. |utl«i. (loach M. Kovvc. Row II: I 1 ,
kerwin, R. Sizemore. T. Frazier. I). Vamler IMoug.
S. Cerlach. Row 4: S. Marshall. |. Camp. S.
Swmski. C. kulesa. S. Mazur. I). Long. T. Strick¬
land. M. jackson. C. Really. Coach |. Welch.
Demonstrating tho butterfly fttrokn is Sophomore
Matt Gill. (Jill was also a member of Ihe diving
With the completion of the C wing
and the filling of the new pool d new
dimension in competitive sports was
added, as the CJirl and Boy Swim teams
took their first dive.
(setting things rolling, or rathei
splashing. Mr. |im Walsh was hired to
do the coaching.
As expected the teams didn’t accom
plish a conference or sectional chain
pionship, hut they set new records and
started new traditions.
Swim loam Row 1 M (all. | Vahey.
gor. 11 Ramsov. S Fiaek. S Douglas.
konntslx Row 1! M Max or. K (Iratty.
k bosun k. 1 Goysclo. C. Small man. Coach |im
Walsh Row 3: S Hnckmasloi. M Fazio, 1). Rack.
T Sohoiib. k kollov. C Aoiglomaior. T Broun. G.
W'llk Not pictured D Smith. D kras.
Congralulaling Chris |uda on a Inn
Coach 1 1 in Wolch.
• race. is
Sending a T.F. North defender against the wall is
junior Kevin Cole. Cole led the team in scoring
with 42 points.
Setting a new school record with 7 shot-outs is
Senior Tim Grzych. Grzych was also chosen for
the League All Star team.
Seniors Neal Govert and |oe Uzubell chased a
T.F. North offensiveman.
Skating with skill, accuracy and
speed are only a few of the basic fun¬
damental which led the Hockey Club
to it’s second League Championship in
it’s 7th and last year of existence.
Because of the cost of equipment the
Hockey Club isn’t a school sponsored
sport, but to no avail; they turned out
the most successful season ever with
15 wins—7 losses and 2 ties.
Seniors Tim Grzych, Neal Govert, ]a- m
son Zimmer and Dave Andrews were
chosen for the All Star team for their
accomplishments. Govert was chosen
as most valuable defensive man in the
All Star game.
Grzych set a school record with 7
short out for the season.
Othe^Aerformances showing ex-
was junior Kevin Cole
yvh^^rthe team in scoring with 42
For the luv of tennis
Coach Mary Beth Piatti’s girls tennis
squad returned for a second season in
the spring of 79. The squad consisted
of fourteen strong and experienced
tennis players who worked very hard
for their success.
Ellen Lallman played No. 1 singles
position again this year and compiled a
record of 6-5. Connie Zientara also re¬
turned to play in the No. 2 singles posi¬
tion and her record was 6-4.
Renee Cataldi returned, playing No.
3 singles position this year. Renee
played doubles last year therefore she
had to work extra hard to learn the
strategies one uses in the singles game.
Other singles players were Linda Dou-
thett and Kathy Harrigan. Due to injury
Kathy was benched for most of the
The duo of Rebecca Snow and She¬
ryl Grandys played No. 1 doubles. An¬
other doubles team was Leann Kujawa
and Carrie Junkin. Other members of
the squad were Jill Truman, Laurie
Grandys, Donna Gregor, Carolyn
Conte, Chris Bednarz, and Cindy Nar-
cisi alternated between singles and
Coach Piatti stated, “Despite all the
problems of injuries and sickness, the
girls had a good season and improved
Row 1: Chris Bednarz. Ellen Lallman. Cindy Nar-
cisi, Connie Zientara. Carolyn Conte, Leann Ku¬
jawa. and Carrie Junkin. Row 2: Coach Mary
Beth Piatti. Renee Cataldi, Rebecca Snow. Laurie
Grandys, Jill Truman. Sheryl Grandys. and Linda
Douthett. Not pictured: Kathy Harrigan. Donna
Junior Jill Truman smashes a net volley to her op¬
ponent from Highland. Playing the net is an im¬
portant part of doubles.
Tennis is a game of quick moves as sophomore
Laurie Grandys shows while moving in for a
100 Girls Tennis
The backhand shot is an important asset to the
game of tennis as Senior Connie Zientara shows
while belting a great return.
Senior Renee Cataldi shows the determination
one needs to be a good tennis player while fol¬
lowing through after a terrific forehand.
Sophomore Ellen Lallman slams another strong
backhand return onto her opponents side to rack
up another LC victory.
Girls Tennis 101
Golfers up to par ...
Lake Central’s varsity golf team
golfed their way through another vic¬
torious season by taking high standings
in both the Lafayette and Lake Hills in¬
dividual Tournaments. The golf team
along with their coach Tom Peyton
were again ranked at the top as confer¬
ence golf powers of 1979.
Many former golfers such as Tim
Doctor, Steve Gibbs, and Tim Gryzch
returned to the golf course which once
again gave the team its power for an¬
other successful year.
Once again Coach Peyton’s Magnifi¬
cent Golf Machine was turned on and
was put into action throughout the en¬
tire season by winning most of their
golfing tournaments. The golf team put
up a good fight all year and were found
to be great competition for other
Steve Gibbs measures up his putt prior to sinking
his final shot.
Senior Tim Gryzch, lines up his final attempt on
the 10th hole.
Coach Don Bugaski. gives senior trackster Beth
Hurley advice on hurdling for the preparation of
the next meet.
Coming in for a landing is longjumper Karen Gla-
dien. Longjumping is just one of many events Ka¬
ren competes in.
Row 1: Leah Conley (Manager), Cheryl Fortuna.
Patty Farmer. Lisa Goodnight, Laura Cappello,
Loretta Czerwinski. |osette Bozek. Tammy Jones.
JeneAnne Kozlowski, Sue Schwingendorf. Cathy
Kobeszka; Row 2: Bambi Eaglin, Diana Cansler,
Jenny Cleveland. Lisa Wayne, Tammy Kara-
halios. Gale Folta, Karen Gladien, Lisa Smith.
Laura Meade, Pam Rosenwinkel. Kathy Cunning¬
ham, Diane Schneck; Row 3: DeeAnne Kennedy
(assistant Coach). Val Gorcos, Lorie Struzik,
Cindy Schwingendorf. Sue Siwijski. Terri Stick-
land. Jody Truman, Nancy Kilander. Missy Dun¬
can, Beth Hurley. Janet Frunk. Laura Dunn.
Sandy Conley, Vicki Matthews. Margaret An¬
drews. Denise Hoffman, Don Bugaski. (Coach).
Girls prove tough: 14A
Before the track season officially
started future track stars spent many
long hours practicing. A long cold win¬
ter made it hard for most to get in
Most schools use the indoor season
as a training session, not going full tilt.
No indoor time can not be used as a
qualifing time for regionals or state.
Under the direction of Coach Don
Bugaski the lady tracksters were in
shape running their indoor season
record to 10-0. Ten school records were
broken this season. Debbie Broom, re¬
gional qualifier in shot put, placed 6th.
The lady tracksters ended up a fine
season with a combined record of 14-4.
Most of the lady tracksters will be
back next year as seniors and juniors.
With more experience for the tracks¬
ters the future looks to be a bright one.
Jody Truman flies over the hurdle in hot persuit
of her opponent.
Hurdling can be a demanding event as proven by
Beth Hurley using all her energy to clear the
1st Highland, Merrillville
1st Gary Wirt, Griffth
1st Boone Grove, Munster
1st Hanover Central
2nd Crown Point
1st Andrean, Emerson
Lisa Smith lets it fly, hoping for the winning
Girls Track 105
3rd Gary Roosevelt, Portage
2nd LC Relays (5, team)
2nd Valpo, Chesterton
2nd Conference (7, team)
Clearing the high hurdles with great ease is junior
Reaching new heights without the problem of the
bar falling off is junior Dave Piercy.
Putting in an extra push necessary to begin the
lead is relayer junior Don Ewell.
1st Calumet, Crown Point
1st Crown Point, Munster
1st Chesterton Relays (6, team)
1st Rensselaer Relays (6, team)
Well conditioned muscles, push and
strain. A rhythmic type pace begins to
build up. At last you spot the finish,
and with a final push, ... you're across
the finish line.
Ask any member of the Boy’s Track
Team, and you'll find out that track,
like any other sport, is more than meets
the eye. Much hard work and many
long hours are put in each event. Long
distance runners must build up strong
leg muscles in order to substain long
races and rough terrain. Hurdlers as
well as sprinters need speed along with
agility to become truly successful.
Under the direction of coach Rudy
Skorupa the track team sported an¬
other stupendous season with a total of
18 wins—0 losses in the outdoor events.
I I I I
Getting off to a good start is just as important as
crossing the finish line first. Number 1, relayer se¬
nior Ron Schubert, take off with a burst of speed.
Track Team: Row 1; Doug Hamstead, Don Ewell.
Phil Misiura. Chris Laner, Sean Hawk, Brian Do¬
ner. Row 2; Ed Tristan. Randy Nuss, Chusk
Marsh, Shane Hawk. Ron Thorne, Mick Coppol-
lilo, Keith Utz. Alan Gladys. Steve Scott. Ron
Petcoff, Row 3; Mark Utz, Ron Eweil, Dean West.
Dave Beil. Mike Blaize, Mike Hines. John Smith,
Doc Laird. Tom Struzik, Dave Sullivan, Dave
Piercy, C. Skorupa.
"The new kid in town" Senior Gregg DeFalco
picks up a grounder off third base.
* * 9*7 H V
Member of the Varsity Baseball team: Row 1; J.
Munson. J. Brindly. ). Mayer. T. Ciaccio. G. De¬
Falco. J. Gregor, R. Johnson. D. Creviston, K.
Hess. G. Mauch, Coach A. Pilarcik; Row 2: T. Pa-
lackas, M. Gasich, J. Berialson. D. Fehrman, J.
Brew. T. Melic. N. Covert. J. Masty. D. Alyea, R.
Lesniewski, J. Eugenides. D. Synder.
Catcher Dan Alyea puts on equipment. Alyea
was Co-captain for two years.
What great American sport goes
with hot dogs. Mom s home made
apple pie and Chevy?
If anybody knows the answer it must
be Coach A1 Pilarcik. Pilarcik also
knows what it’s like to be rained on.
The spring of 79 will be mostly remem¬
bered for its untimely cold and rainy
spells. This and a few whale sightings
on second base caused Varsity Base¬
ball a few problems. Fielding and hit¬
ting were two unsolveable problems
due to the weather. Many of the prac¬
tices had to be held in the gym; this
never allowed the hardballers a chance
to reach their full potential.
Neal Govert watches on and holds a man on first.
The slide and.and .. . he’s . .. safe. Another
run is added to the score by Brian Neyhart.
110 ].V. Baseball
Members of the Jr. Varsity Baseball team; Row 1:
B. Neyhart. K. Byrom, M. Noojin, M. Linz. B.
Brown. D. Keck. D. Barnett; Row 2: Coach R. Os-
sanna. T. Winterhsler. M. Mills. K. Nottingham.
S. Richardson, G. Upchurch. M. Wietecha.
Glen Upchurch goes for a grounder of second.
»«'- £ •
The Varsity stands ins had a lucky
season when it came to Mother Nature.
The young round hardballers (the Ju¬
nior Varsity) only had 3 games rained
out all season.
This allowed Coach Rich Ossanna’s
Batmen to finish the season on time.
They ended with 6 wins and 4 losses.
The Frosh also had a good year as
they went 4 wins and 4 losses. 500
doesn’t look that impressive, but when
you consider the fact that most of them
never played baseball on any high
school level, this is quite an
Darn it yells Frosh player Mike Wietecha.
Members of the Frosh-Baseball team: Row 1: D.
Creviston. M. Nissom. ). DeFalco. T. Schafer. B.
Kelly, T. McCracken, V. DeFalco. A. Kersch-
baum; Row 2: T. O'Leary. S. Wietecha. M. Las¬
key, T. Miloserny. T. Garvey. B. Hobbs. S.
Ainley, J. Quaglia, M. Crafton. Coach M.
And you’re safe cried the ump as Frosh |im De¬
Falco slides in.
Frosh Baseball 111
Members of the )unior Varsity cheerleading
squad: (top to bottom) J. Truman. M. Keilman, C.
Narcisi, C. Gergely, D. Wilcox.
Captain Carolyn Skinner tense up in the final
moment of over time.
Varsity Cheerleaders. Sandy Munson. Carolyn
Skinner. Carolyn Walker, and Linda Cottslich
approve favorably as another two points are
added to the score.
Member of Varsity Cheering squad: Row 1 S.
Munson. C. Skinner, C. Walker. Row 2 C. Dinges,
L Cottschlich, C. Kreevich.
V-I-C-T-O-R-Y, that’s the Indians’
battle cry, boosted the energetic cheer¬
leaders as they took on their annual
tasks of renewing school spirit and
Their preparation of their format
started back in the middle of August
when the girls traveled to the Univer¬
sity of Illinois. There they learned new
cheers and different styles in
To help cover the cost of camp and
other expenditures the cheerleaders
sold bubble gum, suckers and had bake
Senior Chris Kreevich watches on at the Home¬
coming assembly as the Freshman Cheerleaders
Senior Chris Dinges leads a rowdy Stroh's Pitt in
their favorite cheer.
Members of the Freshmen Cheerleading squad:
Row 1 J. Schweitzer. M. Andrews; Row 2 A. Keil-
man. M. Kapelinski, L. Lovell; Row 3 K. Harrigan.
N. Pilackas. and J. Gross.
Any action or practice based on a be¬
lief or attitude as defined in Webster’s
New World Dictionary.
Those who believe in superstitions
an? very special people, especially
those who partake* in sports events.
“I really feel that my superstitions
are one way of psyching myself up in
preparation for a contest,” stated All-
Conference volleyball player Connie
Zientara. “1 like to think of myself as
an unsuperstitious person, but wearing
my favorite socks before^ a game gives
me a lot of self confidence.
“Self confidence in any athlete
needs to be built up,” said Head Foot¬
ball Coach Ed Wietecha. “I myself
really don’t have any superstitions, but
if you were to ask my wife, she'd prob¬
ably tell you I wear the same clothes to
each football game. 1 just like! to feel
Varsity'wrcstlrr Kandy Campbell had a very spe¬
cial friend (known us I hr honry hot Mr) aid him in
his umlrfrulrd season, confrrrncr. and sectional
Caught in the art of chow'in# down on his favor¬
ite pre-game meat is senior |eff Crrgor. **l don't
know if the pancakes really helped, but they sure
S<s*ming to feel comfortable and right at home at
the first home opener is Head Football Coach Ed
Wietecha. The Indians wen? victorious as they
rippiil K.C. Koosvelt 28-12.
114 Sports/ Feature
|nkmg around liefon* the Powilrr puff game with
Senior Jun Brew is Varsity Chwrh'adiT Ghris
Knr\M;h. To g4»t themselvirs psychnl up before
the contest the Senior team wore the jerseys they
would wear in the game, hut to no avail the Se¬
nior girls went down in defeat to the |uniors8-t>.
Miss Kathi Koch proudly displays her good luck
necklace, which she won* during each |V Girls
From "Y' to *’N-teens’\ FTA to FEA.
Changes in name, but continuity
in participation spanning thirteen
years. Science, Cun, Bible History.
Home Economics, Clubs uniting students
with similiar interests. Quill & Scroll
NHS, Thespians, honoring students
who accomplish goals. Club participation
is work by interested students who get
involved, despite risks.
Marching band draws
Nothing but good can be said about
the marching band, under the highly
able direction of Mr. Doug Jordan. The
band again attended N1SBOVA and re¬
ceived high honors, taking sixth place
in a field of twenty-four participating
schools. At the State Band Contest the
band turned out an excellent perfor¬
mance, putting them in a respectable
It is evident, after watching a perfor-
Members of the Cornet and Trumpet Section-
Row 1: C. Crilley. S. DeYoung. L. Slagle. J. Per-
nick; Row 2: J. Eichelberger, E. Chang, L.
mance, that drum majors Dave Sawyer
and Janet Aaron are instrumental in
the band’s success. Whether per¬
forming in contest or at half-time dur¬
ing a football game, Sawyer and Aaron
work to keep the band’s appearance,
both visually and soundwise, perfect.
The band often receives encouraging
letters from enthusiastic fans who, af¬
ter seeing their show, feel compelled to
Schnaith. D. Poort, C. Remesnit, B. Madalon;
Row 3: B. Sievern, R. Ruiz, J. Stout. J Meyers. R.
Kooken. S. Dines. D. Watkins.
This year’s drum majors Tim Meskill. Dave Sa¬
wyer and Janet Aaron have the job of skillfully
directing the band during field presentations.
Members of the Trombone Section—Row 1: D. \
Hardy, D. Schnaith. R. Butler. J. Herold; Row 2: 1
E. Meyer. B. Whithan, J. Hudec; Row 3: J. J
McHoun. D. Sarros.
Members of the* Flute Section-Row 1: N. Pon*
tious. B. Parlor, B. Eichelberger, K. Westhook;
Row 2: T. Baker, P. Farmer, J. Mauch. L Kujawa,
C. Trotter. J. Douglas. Y. Stiltner; Row 3: K. Mac-
Cartney. P. Milne. S. O’Brien, D. Walkins, D. Glit-
tenberg, M. Lindeif. C. Calton; Row 4: M Zienko-
coski, D. Monix, G. Alkire, R Petcab, K.
Robinson. K. Peppin, D. Samson. M. Roberts.
Drum Section—Row 1: L. Zak, L Stallard. D.
Neely. Row 2: D. Kasper. S. Mueller, Row 3: M.
Goldasic. T. Oliver, M. Miller
Horns—Row 1: D. Simmons. K. Cansler. M.
Hayer, Row 2; B. Tanis, C. Dorris, V. Maloian;
Row 3: L. Faulkner, L Hasselbring. R. Nuss. S.
Clarinets-Row 1: K. Villarreal, L. Rose, T. Kroos-
wyk. D. Arsenault. P. Clayton. T. Duran. P. Ko-
once, D. Dotson; Row 2: C. DeYoung. L. Miller. R.
Snow. M. Madalon. B. Drozynski. D. Csatari, L
Slagle. R. Schwoegler. ). Pearson, A. Buck master.
J. Dvorscak, J. Fanolla. S. Sopko. L. Kidd. P.
Farmer Row 3: D. Meyer. B |ewett, D. Samson,
K. Rosinko. L Dunn. M. Mysliewic, D. Kirby, |.
Barit ones-Bass, and Bells-Row 1: B. Stasek, S.
Dioine; Row 2: D. Bock. j. Bertsch, K. Hess. R
Byrns; Row 3: C. Ha Ik ides. N. Sarros. D. Foss
During a rehearsal. Mr. Doug Jordan patiently di¬
rects the Symphonic Band, concentrating on
rhythm and harmony.
Majorettes-Row 1: R Kelly. A. Cody; Row 2: L.
Eichelberger. J. Evans. K. Oliver. D. Digiacoma.
B. Stecyk, S. Wydrinski; Row 3: R Berg. C.
Giangilig, L Vanderhayden. D. Gornick. S. Non
dorf. A. Man is. C. Erdelac; Row 4: D. Russell. D.
Yaney, A. Kosubal. R. Lucas, L. Johnson, S.
Smith. M. Bayer; Row 4: K. Parlock, S. Larson. R.
Doering. J. Montgomery. D. Mastey, A. Perrings.
K. Stoeffler. K. Gornick
Sr. Treble—Row 1: M. Witt. K. Bellamy. L. Al-
lande, C. Crilley. C. Bonner, G. Parker, C. Han¬
cock. T. Mavity, C. Bowman. P. fall. S. Goggans,
C. Dziezab, B. Bernhardt; Row 2: R. Jacobsen, D.
Peifer, F. Scalzitti. K. Kuhn. P. Bozek. K. Jorgen-
Smith, D. Jones. L. Struzik, M. Speichert, D.
Davis. C. Schindley; Row 4: K. Burhans. T. Smith,
K. Line. D. Petyo, S. Gunnum. Ro Cook. L
Pender. V. Valesano. G. Krajewski, E. Gro-
sen, P. Rickel, P. Herrmann, K. Sullivan. P. Ken
nedy, S. Grambo, L. Alger. N. Humpher, C. Jan-
tzen, B. Solar. Row 3; B. Eaglin. D. Tatoe. L.
Belisek. W. Smyser. C. Nordyke, K. Slagle, P
Kama. N. Kilander. J. Cleveland. S. Sulek. S.
nowski. V. Jones. L. Eichelberger, R. Prasco. B.
Burgiss. V. Tewell. A. Hixon, J. Nenez, T. Hansen.
Girls Ensemble—Row 1: B. Miller, S Welton. M.
Declemenis. P. Bozek; Row 2; K. Jorgensen. L.
Warmelink. G. Mistovich. G. Krajewski; Row 3: J.
Horvatich. D. Havily, C. Pawlak, L Hasselbring.
D. Petyo. Girls’ Ensemble put in many hours of
hard work preparing for their evening
adds zest to
Many band members devote extra
time to put together and be a part of
the Pep Band. The Pep Band is always
there to boost school spirit during the
basketball season. Along with the Pep
Band, the Majorettes are the stars of a
six minute half-time show.
Majorettes, with their enchanting
routines, dazzle audiences during the
half-times of home football and basket¬
ball games. They put many long hours
into the dances they perform.
The choirs, too, are to be com¬
mended. Six members of the Concert
Choir were chosen to the All-State
Choir, an honors choir.
Concert Choir-Row 1: D. Drake, A. Parker. C. Al-
lande, D. Ferestad, B. Miller. T. Baldin, R. Ca-
taldi, L. Wielgos, D. Blastick. R. Mendez, S. Wel-
selbring. C. Mistovich. P. Tibbetts. M. Huber, E.
Meyer, D. Havily. B. Schmal, N. Mathews. M.
Loan Row 4: H. Krajewski. J. Young, A. Anton, D.
Piercy, A. Berglund, M. Anton, T. Kuzos, M. Mys-
ton, T. Peyton, T. Marsh; Row 2: J. Volk. B.
Hancock, M. DeClements, R. Kelly. M. Anderson,
). Scalzitti, B. LaFontaine. M. Grant, C. Gallett, D.
liewic, R. Ogden. B. Gresham, B. Stecyk. J. Tru¬
man. K. Horgash, J. Matura, J. Cyphert, P. Diehl.
J. Tennant. J. Truman. Concert Choir is a place to
work as well as enjoyment for each of its singers.
Scalzitti, C. Zientara, j. Horvatich. R. Goode, ).
Berg, P. Baldin: Row 3: R. Byrns, J. Aaron, G.
Estes. J. Gawrys. D. Glittenberg, K. Bozek. L. Has-
Madrigals—Row 1: M. Grant, T. Peyton; Row 2: D.
Glittenberg, E. Meyer, J. Truman, G. Estes. K.
Horgash, M. Mysliwiec; Row 3: K. Bozek, M. Hu¬
ber. B. Stecyk. D. Piercy. The Madrigals is a spe¬
cial group of singers who perform for organiza¬
tions after school hours.
Accompianist Judin Berg and Soloist Diane Glit¬
tenberg get together to practice Diane's NIS-
BOVA vocal solo.
Many gifted voices in Choral Dept.
A J ^ J
Varsity, the Junior and Senior Girls’,
and Concert Choirs, as well as Madrig¬
als and Girls’ Ensemble, make up the
210 person Choral Department under
the direction of Mr. Michael Lewis.
Most people don’t realize the hard
work that goes into being part of a
choir. After-school rehearsals during
the concert season make choir a de¬
manding extra-curricular activity, not
only a class.
The entire department gets to show
off its skills three times yearly, in the
Fall and Spring and at Christmas.
The Senior Treble Choir and Girls’
Ensemble perform at surrounding
grade schools, in order to show what
choir is all about. The other choirs get
their chances during various commu¬
nity programs, giving them a chance to
“show-off’ and get stage experience.
The Concert Choir and Madrigals
had a unique experience, the opportu¬
nity to videotape a half-hour musical
Christmas program at the WGN-TV
studios in Chicago. The tape was later
telecast on Christmas Day. They also
sang live on WJOB radio and caroled at
Southlake Mall. This makes for a hec¬
tic time, as it usually is for area choirs.
The Madrigals and Girls’ Ensemble
also did some outside programs that
not only spread cheer to the area, but
also helped to support the choirs finan¬
cially with donations given.
Choir director Mr. Mike Lewis shows little ex¬
pression as he directs one of his many choirs dur¬
ing daily rehearsals.
Jr. Treble—Row 1: S. Weatherford. D. Piercy, L
Figler, K. Hays. K. Rehling. T. Frazier. S. Smith.
M. Herrmann. S. Ross, N. Corpus. K. Grigson. D.
Gardner. M. Roe. L Anguiano, L. Wilk; Row 2: L
McClure. S. Powers, L Haviley, B. Meinert. D.
Hegyi, D. Novorita. S. Hastings. D. Hinton, R.
Emerson. P Koonce, B. Koremenos. S. Schlink.
V. Snyder. D. Rucinski; Row 3: M. Putman. C.
Grandys, R. Tracyzk. L. Satterlee, C. Juda. J. Bo-
zek, C. Lawrence. T. Evers, L. Brakebill. C. Gaw-
rys, S. Hughes. M. LaFontaine. P. Kerwin. K. Ro¬
per. J. Davis; Row 4: K. Warmelink. D. Allen. S.
Siwinski, L. Johnson. P. Gawrys, T. Czapla. K.
Peppin. J. Camp, L Carlberg. V. Mathews. B Bi-
shan. S. Welton, M. Adams, L. Vamos, L. Lowell,
K. Teibel, M Poi.
Varsity Choir-Row 1: M. Huber, S. Estrada, A.
Mitcheir. M. Madalon. S. Welton, B. Hancock. S.
Gawonski. D. Sleepliur. D. Hermann; Row 2: J.
Lyphert, M. Mysliwiec, A. Bergland. M. Baldwin.
J. Holesapple. T. Kuzos. G. Young; Row 3: S. Fal¬
cone. P. Beggs. D. Sullivan. M. Cooper. G. Good-
all. J. Berry. J. Partyka.
Seoul Staff: Row 1: C. Roe, J. Eugenides. D. Pei-
fer. Mr. R. Ossanna; Row 2: W. Lowe, H. Thomas,
S. Verbik. J. Figler. S. Popowski; Row 3: K.
Plenus, M. Witt, L Conley. T. Conners; Row 4 J.
Gregor, L. Smith, B. Schmal, N. Govert. M. Dun¬
can, D. Gregor, G. Powell.
J a J
j 8 c](j
a h on
Head Photographer Kathy Plenus sits down with
photographer Gary Powell to explain the setting
procedure of an older camera.
Mr. Rich Ossanna, sponsor of the Scout, thinks
puzzledly, as he ponders about a lay-out for the
Photographer Jeff Eugenides peers into the
depths of a hidden drawer for secret photos that
might be published.
What looks like a yoga class in Vlll after school
is more likely to be Chris Roe and Denise Peifer
anxiously awaiting the newest Scout.
Highlights of the year
Both good and bad news is brought
out bi-monthly by the Scout. The
twenty staffers work all the time inter¬
viewing, gathering information, and
checking news sources for each up¬
coming edition. While the reporters
search for news, the five photogra¬
phers keep an eye out for possible pic¬
tures to highlight news stories.
Editor Michelle Neyhart and her as¬
sistant Paula Kremm look over every¬
thing before the paper is sent to press,
under the watchful eye of the Scout’s
advisor, Mr. Rich Ossanna.
The paper is then sent to Mr. Robert
Engerski of the Graphic Arts Depart¬
ment, and put to press.
After much additional hard work,
the paper finally reaches the hands of
the students. Then the cycle starts all
over for the next edition.
Writing copy, taking photographs,
planning lay-outs, and meeting dead¬
lines are just a few of the trials of the
Quiver staff. The staff and photogra¬
phers have their hands full with the
job of compiling the year’s happenings
into one book, both accurate and well-
With their new advisor, Mrs. Shirley
Hewlett, the staff is trying to make im¬
provements in the book.
After the staff puts their original
work on special sheets, Editor Ruth
Bednarz looks over all the work, and
lends a hand where she is needed.
Meanwhile, Copy Editor Kathy Pilar-
cik checks out the written material and
writes some copy for weary staffers.
Quiver’s Sports Editor Henry Krajewski ponders
over one of his football spreads while he concen¬
trates on finishing for a deadline.
Quiver Staff: Row 1: Mrs. S. Hewlett. S. Bakker.
B. Maginot. J. Matura. J. Burnett: Row 2: H. Kra¬
jewski. R. Bednarz. S. Norris. R. Cataldi. P
Staffer Renee Cataldi puts together a last minute
spread concerning the summer play “Pippin.”
Rangel, S. Palermo. K. Pilarcik. B. Troehler.
These staffers devoted countless hours in and out
of school in putting together the yearbook.
Sue Norris sits down to figure out the size of un¬
derclass pictures, so enough room can be allotted
in her section.
A new publication has been ini¬
tiated, a literary magazine of credible
worth called The Rune. It was started
to encourage writers who weren’t a
part of any other publications staff.
The large group of editors; Chris Ko-
uros, Dave Sawyer, John Tennant,
Lynn Rentz, Marilyn Pacific, Kathy
Plentus, Carrie Bozis, Laurie Suich,
Renee Prasco, and Michelle Kowanda
all had a chance to put together a book,
planning lay-outs, designing artwork,
and editing, with the pressures of a
The bi-yearly issues keep the various
contributors busy as they look for new
Copy Editor Laurie Scuch and her assistant try to
work out any problems by going over the many
different copy reading symbols.
Layout Editor Carrie Bozis and her assistant dis¬
cuss problems which need to be worked out in
layout after the Runes first issue.
Missing a deadline is a serious offense as Chris
Kouros demonstrates the punishment on the head
photographer Kathy Plentus the hard way
Literary Magazine-Rune Staff-Row 1: L. Bal¬
lard. P. Rickel. J. Villers. D. Milne. S. Palermo. R
Kilduski. J. Vahey. N. Bergstedt; Row 2: L. Ross.
K. Plenus. H. Teutemocker. M. Reed. V. Kaleto.
G. Folta. M. Pacific. A. Mitchell; Row 3: M. Put¬
man. B. Troehler. R. Prasco. L. Lovell. L. Rentz. L.
Alger. G. Estes. W. Love; Row 4: B Maginot. J. Ja-
rosz D. Sawyer. J. Tennant. C. Kouros. T. Con¬
ners. M. Kovanda. D. Scalzetti.
insights, angles to write from.
Dedication to journalism and work
on a staff, along with high grades and
sponsor recommendation are pre¬
requisites for initiation into the Quill
and Scroll Society. An informal and
formal initiation takes place, then the
new members are given full responsi¬
bilities as members.
Co-sponsors Mrs. Shirley Hewlett
and Mr. Rich Ossanna have great ex¬
pectations for the group. The
Thirteenth Annual Powderpuff Game
sponsored by Quill and Scroll grossed
the. most money ever in ticket sales.
Quill and Scroll-Row 1: S. Hewlett. C. Roe. C.
Bozis. D. Peifer; Row 2: S. Bakker. R. Bednarz. B
Troehler. H. Thomas. K. Pilarck. D. Greger. Row
3: J. Matura. L Smith. J. Gregor. B Schmal. R Os-
sanna. Q & S honors those students who have
specialized in either publications.
Quill & Scroll hosted the annual powder puff
game this year. Here coach Hensley and Rerick
wait the awarding of the trophy by a cheerleader.
Many members of the Quill & Scroll Club gaze
stupified as the winners of this years cabinet are
announced by Mr. Rich Ossanna. sponsor.
Football players make a change with the cheer¬
leaders as they are seen rehearsing cheers during
class for the annual Q & S powder puff game.
Donna Greger and Brad Schmal try to figure out
a good answer one of the many questions asked
them as they fill out their enrollment form for Q
Mr. and Mrs. Lowe are sponsors and directors of
the Thespians and Theatre Guild. They spend
many hours to perfect each production at
Portraying their leading roles in the dramatic
thriller "Dracula" are Thespians Mark Mysliewic.
Dan Nigh. Ed Meyer, and Pam Schiessle.
War is well— choreographed and humorous in A large part of being in stage crew is hammering
this portrayal during the musical ‘Pippin. The U p sets. Mike Anton shows fellow crew member
sequence was done solemnly, adding to its wit. Bill Lae the basics of prop building.
The not—quite sane Renfield, who enjoys eating
flies and spiders, is played here by Mike Huber in
the stage production of "Dracula."
No biz, like
Three sensational plays were once
again turned out by the Theatre Guild,
largely populated by the Thespian So¬
ciety. “Pippin” the Summer produc¬
tion, “Dracula,” Fall’s dramatic presen¬
tation, and “Guys and Dolls,” the
Spring offering all played to sell-out
The team of Mr. Paul and Mrs. Angie
Lowe head the large Society, made up
not only of high school students, but
also graduates, parents, a few faculty
members, and some adults who have
volunteered their time.
Many options are open to Thespians
(and other students) who don’t want to
put their talents on the stage. Much
help is needed to prepare the sets and
costumes for opening night. Building,
sewing, and artistic skills are just a few
of the talents the stage crew has.
To be a Thespian, one must work ac¬
tively in the theatre to earn points.
When one totals up fifteen points and
shows true enthusiasm for the work,
the Society beckons, an invitation for
membership is given to that person.
These are the members of the Thespian Society,
the people who again amazed viewers by putting
on three spectacular plays.
Pat Farmer and Lynette Glittenberg work dili¬
gently as they make final touch-ups on the back¬
drop for “Guys and Dolls” just before opening
Many nervous hopefuls gather on the stage, all
hoping for a lead part, as try-outs for “Guys and
As a pari of the annual Quill & Scroll banquet
now mombors won* initiated by a formal cere¬
mony which ended with a dinner at Cataldi’s
As a part of Quill ft Scroll's induction of new
meml)ers. initiates had to wear bibs and carry pa¬
cifiers throughout the school day.
Initiate must ‘pay dues,
Many different dubs and activities are
offered to students while in high
school. Though most clubs are offered
to the entire student body, some wel¬
come* only members w ith special inter¬
ests. Special interest clubs like? NHS.
Quill ft Scroll. Thespians, and even the
Freshman Class all have special rules
by which students must prove them¬
selves in order to become members.
Most of all each member must endure
Initiation is a process by which an
individual formally changes his role or
status in society. Accompanying rites,
ceremonies, and ordeals confirm one's
admission into a secret society. The
term itself has connotations of secrecy,
and the group preforming the rites of¬
ten maintains an element of mystery
Initiations were started by Indians
who performed ceremonies to mark
turning points in one's life. The most
important of these times occurred
when a youth formally became a man.
The youth would be given the rights,
which brought about a permanent mu¬
tilation of the body, and the obliga¬
tions of manhood. In effect, he joined a
secret society of adult males.
Examples of initiation rites in a civ¬
ilized culture are confirmation in
Christian Church, and bar mitzvah in
Jewish religion. High school brings
about a lesser rite, only used to induct
new members in a club.
In the case of Quill ft Scroll and
Thespians, the initiation is a secret cer¬
emony. In this type of initiation, one is
usually blindfolded and taken into a
sea led-off room. Once in the room any¬
thing can happen, from getting a pie in
the fact* to being drawn on with lip¬
stick. It is usually recommended that
one bring a change of underwear.
NHS as well as part of the Quill ft
Scroll and Thespian inlitiation usually
lakirs place after a dinner or party in
which a short presentation occurs. Af¬
ter which new F members are formally
inducted into the organization.
In the case of Freshman initiations,
when the whole student body gets in¬
volved. it starts out in fun. but even¬
tually girts out of hand bv a few offend¬
ers. It's all right to have fun but not
when it Ixrcumes a free for all.
Being a part of s|>ecial interest clubs
is seemingly worth enduring an initia¬
tion. One has the satisfaction of prov¬
ing himself worthy of a dub and can
lie proud that ho became involved. Ini¬
tiations are only one day. and just
think of the fun it will be to sock it to
the next guy.
An* special interest chile* worth it? (..in one take
the enilurnnoe of nil inih.ition? An* elute* worth
nil mil ini ion?
Sometimes the worst imhnlion of nil inn lie on
thn'ing the l>orc<lom of some elnsses on the first
tiny of sohool ns tli*|4aye«l liy these si intents in
Students provide leadership for school
Respect and admiration for all stu¬
dents and personnel, and the ability
and desire to lead other students, and
the initiative to run the high school
smoothly, and not being afraid to step
forward and work, are all character¬
istics of a student government member.
Student Government Association
was started to allow students to take an
active part in school government. It
helps members to understand govern¬
ment which may profit them later in
Activities including an initiation
dance for incoming freshmen, a yell
contest, and many other fund raising
events made for an outstanding year
for SGA members. This year’s officers
Donna Roe, Russ Shotts, Dede Lush,
Vicki Tewell, Chris Row, and Chris
Halkides did their best to keep the club
rolling with such various school
events. New ways and ideas were
added to part of the club's curriculum
and Dr. Joe Clune took over the job of
active SGA sponsor.
SGA Club Members-Row 1: A. Milne S Per-
vnich. R. Shotts. D. Lush. V. Tewell, D. Roe. C.
Roe. C. Halkides. A. Rooksberry, D. Timmons;
Row 2: L. Haviley, R. Crook. C. Bowman. C. Skin¬
ner. P Lozek. C. Harrison. G. May ers. N. Pilokos
A. Delahunty. I. Conte. K. Westerook. D Wat¬
kins. L Agler, P. Kerwin, K. Jorgerson, S. Weath¬
erford, B. Koremonos, S. Ross; Row 3: G. Hansen.
E. Gronowski, D. Geary. L Satterler, S Bakker. L.
Lavell, C. Narcisi. D. Wilcox. S. Grambo. R. |ohn-
son. M. Lynch. K. Stabler. P Bohney. S. Turner;
Row 4: F. Yankey. A. Galinsky. C. Snow. R But¬
ler. C. Kreevich, C. Dinges. T. Doctor. S. Norris. 1
Truman. A. Crook. R. Parasoo. |. Schweder. 1
Pauonk. C. Kovrow. E. Kiger. M. Rutherford
Freshman Class Cabinet-Row 1; B. Koremenos.
L Figler, S. Ross. S. Weatherford. C. Erdelac*
Row 2; C. Blaho. N. Pilackas. M Weidner L*
Lowell. J. Gross, D. Nordyke; Row 3: L. Haviley
C. Bowman. S. Temes. S. Kapslinsk., P. Kerwin!
SGA President Donna Roe passes out some vital
material as the club holds a vote on the proposal
of having an incoming freshmen dance.
Senior Class President Mike Lynch goes over the
minutes of the last meeting to see what matters
of importance must be taken care of.
Sponsors of the Junior Class. Mr. Hensley and
Mr. Rarick try to accomplish matters concerning
the Prom at one of their weekly meetings.
Junior Class Cabinet—Row 1: C. Walker. C. Roe.
C. Harrison. J. Pauonk; Row 2: J. Doctor. E. Gro-
nowski. S. Bakker. V. Tewell, K. Stabler. J. Pay-
Senior Class Cabinet—Row 1: M. Lynch. K. Vale-
sano. J. Gregor, J. Ramsey; Row 2: F. Yankey. G.
Mistovich, R. Cataldi. D. Keilman, C. Kouros;
onk. L Dunn, M. Duvea. N. Blaho. R. Johnson. T.
Hansen; Officers: C. Harrison. N. Blaho. K. Stab¬
ler. and R. Johnson.
Row 4: K. Horgash. D. Digiacomc. L Warmelink.
B. Jachso. D. Lush; Sponsor of the Senior Class is
OEA Club—Row 1: D. Sampson, C. Nordyke, A.
Rada, D. Reynolds, D. Myland. A. Parker, R. Wal¬
ters. B. Parlor, K. Cunningham, J. Villers, A. Per-
rings, T. Graham, B. Richualski; Row 2: Mrs. Bi-
bich, J. Ladd, C. Walsko, L. Gottschoich, K.
Grace, L Trotter, B. Young, C. Kerwin, J. Tetens.
D. Watkins, C. Gergely, P. Doctor, G. Mayer, L.
Ross; Row 3; K. Kanz, D. Young. D. DiGiacomo, J.
Evans, S. Walters, L. Douthett, C. Echtering, C.
Weis, D. Kmetz, C. Allen, L. Austgen, L. Milne. C.
Lutgen; Row 4: V. Kincaid, R. Kelly, J. Aaron. S.
Estrada, C. Szpak. K. Horgash. T. Parker, J. Scott.
C. Dinges, V. Hayes. N. Blaho, D. Bakker, J. Ja-
rosz, N. Devin.
FEA—Future Educators Association Club—Row
1: L Slagle. P. Koonch, K. Bellamy. Mrs. S. Fro-
hock, sponsor. Row 2: C. Dorris, L. Lozano, P
Fauekner. C. Allande, L. Laozano, Row 3: R.
Mrs. Evamac Bibich, sponsor of the OEA Club,
brings up some important business at one of their
weekly meetings held in the typing room.
Snow. J. Nunez, C. Bowman, K. Street, P. Kania,
K. Slagle. FEA Club sponsored many activities
throughout the year.
Mrs. Sandra Frohock grabs the attention of all
club members as the FEA Club discusses plans
for a fund raiser in hopes of giving away a
Students prepare for career futures
Office Education Association spon¬
sored by Mrs. Evamae Bibich allows
students to take an active part in Edu¬
cation. OEA prepares girls interested
in secretarial jobs for the future. Many
special events were sponsored by the
OEA members including a Rock-a-thon
for Special Olympics and Tray Favors
for local hospitals.
Future Educators in action spon¬
sored by Mrs. S. Frohock is designed to
prepare its members for future careers
as teachers in some aspects of educa¬
tion. FEA Club tries to promote better
relation with teachers and studies.
N-Teens sponsored by Mrs. Lynn
and Miss Stemp took an active part in
the organization of many activities.
Special events such as Winter Formal
and Heart Fund Sucker Sale proved
very successful for the club. Other ac¬
tivities including a food drive went on
throughout the year.
N-Teens-The following make up the N-Teens
Cabinet—Row 1: Miss Stemp. D Novarita. Mrs
Lynn; Row 2: J. Ladd. P. Tibbetts. S. Weatherford.
L Slagle; Row 3: V. Tewell. J. Trumon. B Stark.
M. Duncan. P. Hedrick. This year N-Teens spon¬
sored the Winter Formal along with other various
The financial aspect of a future fund raiser is dis¬
cussed as a representative from the candy com¬
pany displays his product to club members.
Varisty Cheer leading Squad-Row 1: Carolyn
Skinner. Carolyn Walker, Chris Kreevich; Row 2:
Sandy Munson. Chris Dinges, Linda Gottslich.
Junior Varsity Cheerleading Squad-Row 1: De¬
nise Wilcox and Cindy Narcisi; Row 2: Cindy
Geigely, Jill Truman. Mary Keilman.
Much enthusiasm and spunk is brought upon by
the Varsity Cheerleaders as they cheer the bas¬
ketball team on to victory.
Freshmen—Row 1: Cathy Harrigan. Jenni Gross.
Nicole Pilakas; Row 2: Linda Lovell. Anne Keil¬
man. Melanie Andrews. Michelle Kapalinski.
Pep Club—Row 1: S. Jachim. L. Novak. L.
McClure, L. Vido, C. Nordyke, V. Jones. J. Rigsby.
C. Jachim. A. Galinsky, R. Prasco, S. Crambo, C.
Lanning; Row 2: K. Harrigan. A. Keilman. M. An-
Conte, J. Mavity, K. Teibel, D. Rucinski; Row 4: C.
Skinner. M. Pawlak. T. Vido. Remesnik, K. Jack-
son. P. Fagen. D. Brown. A. Miller. L). Painter. P
drews. L Lovell. M. Kapelinski. J. Cross, J.
Schweitzer. N. Pilacko, C. Gergaly. J. Truman. D.
Wilcox, C. Narcisi, M. Keilman, S. Munson; Row
Tibbetts, T. Moody. R. Traczyk, L. Kuzos. S.
Tuley. T. Karahalios; Row 5: C. Dinges, L.
Cottschlich, T. Black. P. Gawrus. J. Camp. L
3: K. Joigensen. L. Stoops. M. Olshavsky. D. Co¬
vert. C. Gallett. D Matura. B. Bernhardt. D. Pre-
vis, R. Emerson, D. Richard, A. Kooksberry, C.
Goodnight. M. Hickman. D. Petyo, K. Link, S.
Smith. V. Austgen. L. Evans. L. Keilman. C.
Kama, L Vamos, T. Kost, C. Crook, C. Kreevich.
Cheering makes for school spirit
Cheerleaders do a great deal more
than look pretty out on the field. They
are there to help boost school spirit by
leading cheers at all basketball and
football games. Displaying signs and
yelling their lungs out is all a part of
being a cheerleader. The cheerleaders
also did some more serious projects by
selling gum as a moneymaker and at¬
tending a camp at University of Illinois
last summer. Cheerleaders also helped
support the players by fixing goody
bags for the team players before
games. They also furnished water¬
melons for football players after sev¬
eral of the summer practices.
Pep Club adds greatly to school
spirit as they aid the cheerleaders at all
of the games. Sponsors, Miss K. Ar-
buckle and Mr. B. Rarick help to lead
the group as sponsored the sale of
M&M’s and made plans for a shopping
Stroh's Pit show their excitement and school
spirit as they root and back the team during all of
the varsity basketball games.
Pep Club members Debbie Matura. Rose Tracyk,
and Loraine Evans take time out from their lunch
hours to make signs as reminders of the different
Sectionals kept Pep Club members busy as they
made signs to decorate the halls in hopes of
boosting school spirit and bringing on fan
Girl s Sportsman—Row 1: B Madalon. L. Nastey,
A. Kozubal. M Lindell. T. Krooswyk. j. Pernick.
D. Hardy, R. Snow, K. Stoeffier, D. Gornic, D.
Yaney, L Voyak; Row 2: D. Jordan. P. Garmer. C.
Giangivlic. M. Boyer, A. Buckmaster, B. Stecyk,
S. Wydrinski, T. Deliget, L. Stallard, C.
DeYoung, K. Parker, J. Leroy, D. Satan; Row 3:
D. Mastey, D. Cochran. J. Fanolla, J. Dvorscak, D.
Hasselbring, D. Dali, C. Casto, E. Meyer, J.
Meyers. S. O’Brien, K. Peterson. J. Bonham. Girl’s
sportsman allows girls to participate in many dif¬
ferent outdoor athletic events.
Anita Buckmaster reads over the minutes of the
last meeting in order to make plans for a future
outing in the summer for the Girls Sportsman's
Number 31 brings about a whole new style of
shooting baskets as he displays his talents before
spectators during the donkey basketball game.
Push and pull was the greatest strategy as the
players tried to score some points during the Let-
terwinner’s donkey basketball game.
Boy’s Sportsman—Row 1: D. Powers. K. Walker.
N. Korfias, T. Luichsik, L. Slagle; Row 2; D. Jor¬
dan. M. Grimmer, L Culver. J. Heuberger, P. Fas-
soth. K. Grady. J. Hudlc, G. Neff. T. Oliver. D
O’Rean. D. Lakich. S. Gibbs. P. Nickcevich. and
Outdoor events enhance sportsmen
Sportsman Clubs were designed to
allow active students to participate in
other athletic events. As a main event
both Boy’s and Girl’s Sportsman Clubs
took part in Winter Freeze camp out
where members go out into the wilder¬
ness with a 35 lb. pack limit and no
tents are allowed. Boy’s sportsman in
November went on an Oklahoma Crow
Hunting Trip to Ft. Cobb. Oklahoma
where the boys really were roughing it.
Freshman Carol Gallet buys a ticket from Greg
Mauch for the donkey basketball game which
was sponsored by the Letterwinners Club.
The Girl’s sportsman club went dur¬
ing August on a canoe trip in the wil¬
derness going from Northern Minne¬
sota to Canada.
Letterwinners was started as an hon¬
orary club to commemorate those stu¬
dents who have achieved athletic rec¬
ognition. Its 100 members sponsored
such activities as the Turkey Trot, and
a Steak Fry this year.
Number 85 has a little problem with his donkey
as he tries to take it back to its pen after the don¬
key basketball game sponsored by the
Letterwinners-The Following make up the Let¬
terwinners Cabinet-Doc Laird. Jeff Mayer. Laura
Dunn. Jeff Gregor, and Greg Mauch—Row 1.
New event added to sports
With the addition of a new pool to
Lake Central there has also been the
addition of a new club, namely the
AAU Swimming Club. This club, con¬
sisting mainly of swim team members,
allows students to take a part in the
athletic event of swimming. Sponsor of
the Swimming Club and swim team
coach, Mr. Matt Gill also teaches club
members about the safeties of swim¬
ming as well as basic lifeguarding and
The Swimming Club was also
started to draw interested students into
the new athletic event of swimming
AAU Swim Club—Row 1: E. Johnston. J. Vahey.
G. Mayer, T Brenn. K. Millikan. K. Chance. C.
Beatty. D. Long. K. Kelly; Row 2: C. Goysich, T.
Scheub, T. Strickland. T. Hryniowiecki, C. Ku-
which was added to the sports calen¬
dar. It also serves as an extra practice
session for those students on the swim
Indians come out successful by win¬
ning their second basketball sectional
in the history of the school. After a
slow start for the basketball season be¬
cause of a gym fire the team became all
fired up and smoked everyone out. Pep
Club members and other outgoing stu¬
dents showed their enthusiasm by
backing their team and winning the
lesa, D. VanderPloeg, S. Gerlach, P. Kerwin, M.
Jackson. R. Grodetz; Row 3: T. Moody, J. Schwe-
der, C. Lesnick. C. Smaliman. J. Goysich. M
Mayer. C. Juda, K. Glandien. M. Gill.
Mr. Malt Gill, Swimming coach, nervously looks
on as the girl's swim team participates in their
first swim meet against Munster.
Markers are put in place as the girls from the
girl’s swim team practice during club period for
their first big meet.
The team is up in arms as they try to block their
opponents from tying the score during the first
game of the sectionals.
Varsity basketball team up in high spirits
dribbles down the court in hopes for the first
score during the regional tournament.
Shoot the hoop was the theme which w r as well
displayed by the varsity basketball team as they
emerged victorious in the sectionals.
A tight squeeze for Jim Sticks’ Galinsky, as he
drives in to tie the score against Griffith during
the state sectionals.
Cheering block goes crazy as they root on the
team after the team came out victorious in the
annual state sectional games.
French Club—Row 1: L. Satterly. D. Graham. K.
Parlock. L McClure. R. Hallingswoth, R. Thomp¬
son. D. Peifer. K. Switzer. Row 2: S. Davis, J.
Davis. M. LaFontaine. M. Cunningham. D. Drang-
meister, C. Lostoski. B Hamnik; Row 3: M. Grant.
M. Ducat. S. Siwinski. L Lovell. A. Lowe. M.
Mysliwiec, D. Sullivan, S. McKenzie. C. Louros.
French Club was involved in many different ac¬
tivities this year.
Steve McKenzie, Mark Mysliwiec. Mrs. Lowe,
and Diana Dragmeister have an impromptu club
meeting in order to finalize French Club plans.
Mike Cunningham and Connie Lostoski look up a
few new French words as they go over a bro¬
chure explaining the basic phrases needed when
the club goes to France.
Learn a foreign tongue
French Club, sponsored by Mrs. A.
Lowe, gives students, who are inter¬
ested in French as a foreign language, a
time to gather under the same interest
to communicate. The club is sponsored
mainly for the purpose of allowing stu¬
dents the opportunity to visit the coun¬
try of France. The club goes on its trip
once every three years. This being one
of the clubs off years, their business
was limited to school sponsored activi¬
ties and fund raisers. The French Club
sponsored several bake sales through¬
out the school year along with adding
to their collection of frogs. This year s
club officers are—Steve McKenzie,
president; Diana Drangmeister, vice-
president; and Tricia McLean, secre¬
Words like Hoa, qui tal? que pasa?,
ordo, and siente se can be heard before
every Spanish Club meeting. This
years club sponsors are Miss Laskey
and Mrs. Ballou. Bake sales and other
various fund raisers were all a part of
the basic curriculum of the Spanish
Club this year.
Sandy Conners prepares to give a rebuttal during
a Spanish Club meeting in the cafeteria led by
sponsor. Mrs. Ballou.
Amy Milne and Mike Lush take their turn in front
of the Spanish Club as they explain the use of the
traditional bull spears.
Cookies, cakes, popcorn, and even money ex¬
changes hands as the Spanish Club sponsors one
of its bake sales right before the lunch hours.
Spanish Club—Row 1: Miss Laskey. E. Stasiuk. |
Oitega. P. Franeo. Mrs. Ballou: Row 2: L. Galvan.
T. Gawronski. P Rosenwinkel. T. Conners. |.
Vahey. K. Bellamy: Row 3: A. Milne. D. Milne. S.
Conners. M. Lush. B. Demlsowics. T. Roach, and
To join or not to join?
Clubs, in the* t?y«?s of some students,
an? a waste of time and effort. Students
seem to feel that clubs are just for the
rahs—clique organizations where new
members feel that they an? not part of
the group. Those? people? whei might
shern interest in a club often think that
they will ne>t lie* socially accepted into
“Will there* by anyone I know there?
Will the pre?sie!e?nt like? me?? Will I like
the? sponsor? Will I be? acc:e?pte?el as part
of the? group? Should I ge?t involved in
Acceireling to te?ae:he?rs, in orele?r lei
make* a good all around stude?nt, and
pe rsem later in life;, one should mix
seime? recreational activities with his
re?gular studies. As the? eild saying goe?s.
"All we irk and nei play makers Jack a
Sei lake? a gamble* on a geieiel thing,
jeiin a club eir twei and ge?t invedve?d.
High se;heieil cannot be? all books and
studying; the?re? has to be* seime? enjeiy-
me nt leir e?ve?ryone. High scheieil is one?
eif the? fe*w plae:e?s whe?re a student is
give*n the? oppeirtunity tei join in on se>
many diffe?rent extracurricular
As feir the? mone?y ne?e?ele?el for elue?s
and o!he?r activity expenses. parents
gladly he lp eiut whe?n lhe?y realize that
a club will ke?e*p the;ir child out of
trouble? anel out of the?ir hair.
Do not weirry abeiut be;ing accepted
in a club. Most clubs are leiw on me?m-
be?rs and will gre?et you with ope;n
arms. Be?side?s, a new face? in a club is
Besides getting involverd in school
anel ke?e?ping active?, clubs make for a
gre?al place to me?et ne?w pe?ople? and
make friends. Do not worry abeiut neit
knowing anyone? at first because
c:hance?s are? that others feel just as
alone. Talk to people around you about
the? club anel re?late?d activities; seiein a
friendship will develop.
Co out anel jeiin be?cause? there is an
organization feir everyone. If you are
one who like?s to talk. espe?cially during
class time;, Spe?e?ch anel Debate might
be; the; perfect club. If you have a great
ele;al eif school spirit tei back up your
weirels, why not try Pep Club.
If eine; enjoys music, why not march
ein eleivvn to the; banel reiom eir hum
yeiur way intei the? cheiir room. The; mu¬
sic de?partme?nt is always loeiking feir
yeiung ne?w tale;nt.
If hunting is your bag, try the Gun
Club. If art is your heibby, try Paint N
Pallet; the; list just geie?s on and on be¬
cause? clubs are? he?re tei suit your ne?e?ds.
If eine? does not watch out high
seihenil may soon be over, and you
ne;ve?r became involved. Do not le?t the
whe?e;l eif fortune? pass you up! Get
Concert choir ««*ts into the? Christmas spirit as the
choir «e»e?s core ling at South Lake- Mall for festive
Do not le-l the* wherl of fortune Inset you. Take? a
Kuiuhlc on a |*ooel tiling. >»e*t involves!, anel join an
Sue Green. a member of the Paint-N-Pallelle
Club, demonstrates her talents as she attempts to
mold pottery for the first time.
Science Club—Row 1: L. Valse, L Jhonson. M. Babb. Science Club gives its members the oppor-
Hoyer, D. Cansler; Row 2: B. Hancock, R. tunity to expand their knowledge in scientific
Schwoeglie. M. Lindell. K. Kock; Row 3: D. Her- fields,
rmann. R. Nuss, M. Minton. K. Robinson. M.
Ideas are gathered for science fair projects by Science fair participants. Ed Keiger and Sue
Kathy Pilarcik and Mike Wilson. The annual Young, never tire from watching baby chicks
science fair competition took place March 9. hatch in an incubator.
Mike Dunn learns the circumference of a revolv¬
ing object in Physics I class by using an in¬
strument known as the twirler. He set out to
prove C-2 iT r.
Students plan for their futures
The Science Club was developed to
have scientifically inclined students be
able to share and use their abilities.
President Marla Hoyer, Vice-President
Leslie Johnson, Secretary/Treasurer
Maria Oindell, along with sponsor Mr.
Louis Valse, worked on projects and
field trips in the areas of science for
the benefit of its members. A solar
heater was built by members; they
hope to work on ever bigger things.
Mrs. Hoffman, and school nurse Mrs.
Harmon designed the Medical Profes¬
sions Club to help students learn about
various medical opportunities open to
them in life. Members made plans for a
blood drive which was cancelled due
to the schools fire. Members visited
Butler University for its Medical Ca¬
reers Day and were also able to visit a
Health Care Center.
MPC-Row 1: Mrs Harmon. K. Matz, R Ham¬
mond. T. Nader. L. Francisco. D. Kirschner, K.
Sullvoi. Mrs. Hoffman; Row 2: M. Gross. L. God-
sehall. M. Rau. B. Palazolo. L. Glittenberg. L. Kai¬
ser, M. Putman; Row 3; K. Lent, S. Palko. B
Troehler, C. Giffin. R. McKeazie, K. Burhans, M.
Lynnett Glittenberg and Debra Kuschner come
up with some new ideas for a fund raiser to take
the place of the blood drive.
Mrs. Harmon along with Charline Giffin. Mich¬
elle Rutherford and Lenore Francisco discuss
what to be done in place of their cancelled blood
Robin McKeazie, Michelle Rutherford and Mrs.
Harmon attempt to come up with ideas for a fu¬
ture field trip, in which the whole club may go.
f ! f
Mike Anton displays his great electronic know¬
how in the Audio Visual Club as he tunes one of
the many machines during his lunch hour.
Paper work is as much a part of AV as is working
with machinery. Karla Bozek does her part in AV
by filling out one of the many forms used.
Making sure equipment works is a big part of AV
as Tim Peyton checks a projector before deliv¬
ering it to a class room in E-wing.
Audio Visual Club-Row 1: M. Huber. D. Nigh. E.
Meyer; Row 2: M Anton. C. Porter, T. Peyton;
Row 3: M. Lee. K. Ochi. The Audio Visual Club is
responsible for delivery as well as the caring and
maintenance of the machinery used by students
and teachers throughout the school.
Debators learn self-expression
Chris Kouros receives some aid and instructions
from Mrs. Burtrum as they go over some highly
technical informations for their next debate.
All listen with open ears as Mrs. Burtrum goes
over last minute details concerning Lake Central
final speech meet.
The Speech and Debate Team is a
club of few, but mighty members.
These persons act in vignettes, as well
as speak on different topics while in
competition with other schools. Mrs.
Bertram, sponsor, is a big help in pre¬
paring members for each meet, coach¬
ing, encouraging, and directing. The
club does extremely well, and is an
honor to the school with its many first
place awards, mostly gained by scholar
Projectors, tape recorders, and other
audio-visual aides are the responsi¬
bility of the AV Club, directed by Mr.
Lowe. Members learn maintenance,
care, operation, and must deliver AV
equipment to faculty members who
request them. Without the AV Club it
is doubtful that much of the special
films would be seen in class.
Speech and Debate—Row 1: C. Halkides, M. Hu¬
ber, Row 2: M. Mysliwiec. Mrs. Burtrum, C. Ko¬
uros. Expressing oneself is as big a part of Speech
and Debate as looking up materials for a meet.
Club members learn new techniques from Mrs.
Burtrum. sponsor, which may prove successful.
Each year, members of the ]unior
and Senior classes with outstanding
character, enthusiasm, and leadership
qualities, as well as high academic
ability are chosen to be part of a spe¬
cial group of students: The National
Honor Society. Official sponsor of the
group. Miss Ihnat, shows great enthusi¬
asm in her work with the club.
Induction into the club is in the form
of a formal initiation, complete with
candle-light. The group raises money
to help the Senior members, and later
hope to donate funds to needy
The Paint and Palette Club is a group
of talented individuals who share their
ideas with one another. They have
brightened the school with murals, and
are very active at Homecoming, build¬
Competing in art contests, club
members are known in the community
for their excellent work. Members also
earned enough money through fund
raisers to take ski and canoe trips.
Aside from being busy doing school work. NHS
member Michelle Kowanda takes on the added
chore of selling suckers as a fund raiser.
In preparation for the Quiz Bowl. Kathy Plenus
intently thinks about necessary publicity that
must be done.
NHS-Row 1: C. Lutgen, C. Bonner. C. Bozis, M
Rutherford. T. McLean, J. Sheets. C. Zygmunt, K.
Peppin, T. Baldin, D. Roe. J. Ladd. D. Keilman;
Row 2: C. Gehrig, S. Stallard. R. Bednarz, M.
Madalon. K. Plenus, S. Munson. R. Pierce, M
Wilson, J. Gregor, J. Bowdish; Row 3: J. Aaron, C.
Benninghoff. B. Stecyk. L Warmelink, C. Porter,
K. Pilarcik. C. Halkides, M. Lynch, D. Schnaith.
G. Mistovich, D. Lush. D. Meyer: Row 4: A. Cody.
B Sievern, T. Seaton. D. Nigh. M. Lee, T. Struzik,
C. Kouros, R. Kirchoff, D. Heintz, T. Bill, G. Pow¬
ers. S. Makenzie, M. Miller, J. Young
Pain! and Palefte members are—Row 1: R. Adkis-
son, M. Reed, R. Adkisson, E. Camp; Row 2: E.
Keir, T. Hayes, D. Drake; Row 3: T. Vale, E. Kost.
M. Montella, M. Dunn. Mrs. S. Nelson. The Paint
and Pallette Club gives future artists a chance to
Paint and Palette member Mike Reed designs
posters and cartoons in his spare time to further
his talents as an Art major.
Member Jim Higuet and co-worker are busy
beautifying the C-wing foyer with an exotic mu¬
ral portraying plant life.
One of the winning floats in the Homecoming pa¬
rade was constructed and displayed by the Paint
and Palette Club.
Part of being artistic is going to the club's Hal¬
loween party in a classy costume and being with
fellow ghosts and goblins.
Home Ec. Club members—Row 1: Miss Heintz-
mann. D. Ford, C. Crilley, N. Turner. M. Mendez,
L Whitted. P. Brocak, Mrs. Kavois; Row 2: L. Kai¬
ser. L Chaplin. M. Mayclen, D. Izzie; Row 3: S.
Ols, N. Bowen, C. Schonert, J. Myers, D. Jones, B.
These two ambitious Home Ec. students work
diligently preparing cookie dough for one of their
many bake sales.
Sponsors Miss Heintzmann and Miss Kavois
meet with Home Ec. Club members during a
weekly meeting to discuss the Christmas bake
Club members gather together during a meeting.
Members rely solely on their own means in order
to finance field trips.
. as a household science
The Home Economics Club, spon¬
sored by Miss Heintzmann and Mrs.
Kavois, unites girls with a common in¬
terest in the household sciences. Mem¬
bers are able to get together and share
The club has various demonstrations
during the year; and by having fund
raisers, is able to go on outings. They
have seasonal parties open exclusively
to members, and have held a dance at
school that was open to everyone. For
the Christmas holidays the club
painted the foyer’s glass doors with
decorations and sayings.
Some of the club’s funds go toward a
yearly scholarship, to benefit a deserv¬
Mr. Rutherford’s Gun Club not only
gives gun owners a chance to discuss
their hobby, but also entitles them to
vital safety information.
Affiliated with the National Gun As¬
sociation, would-be members must
first pass an authorized test, concerned
with safety and official regulations.
Once accepted, members can attend
trap and target shoots. Members are
also expected to understand hunting
rules and wildlife conservation.
The Bible Club is a very educational
and different organization. Sponsored
by Mrs. Whitehouse, and run by Presi¬
dent Steve Hendon, the group is lead in
discussions, readings, and talks on the
This club is in its second year, and is
well accepted around school; consid¬
ered to be a great departure.
Mrs. Dixie Whitehouse devotes a great deal of
her time reading and studying her Bible so that
she may be able to lead her club well.
Bible Club members—Row 1: S. Gawronski. B.
Hancock. |. Markley; Row 2: S. Hendon. S. Stal-
lard, Mrs. Whitehouse. L. Ross. J. Holesapple.
Classrooms get to be a little crowded, so Bible
Club members adjourn to the end of the E-hall to
talk about club business.
Gun Club sharp-shooters are—Row 1: G. Powell,
Row 2: A. Aho. J. Blandford; Row 3: Mr. Ruther¬
Many people pass through a school.
Each person leaves a separate mark.
no matter how small.
Gaining a personality.
Getting involved and working together.
Losing some forever.
Getting in trouble,
then out of it.
Enjoying or hating—
Makes people people
More for your money
At 2:05 almost everone is on his way
home. But this is not true for some fac¬
ulty members and students.
Many faculty members seem to
make the school their place of resi¬
dence. Sponsors and coaches spend
numerous hours working with stu¬
dents, sometimes missing a meal or
two or more hours of sleep.
For a new faculty member, getting
involved gives a chance to meet stu¬
dents. For others it gives them a chance
to have fun and be on the same level
with a student.
Mrs. Lowe stated, “Being a sponsor
of theatre gives me a chance to be with
my family. I don’t ever want to gradu¬
ate from high school.
The pay for being a sponsor may not
be great, but the faculty members take
it in stride and remain active year after
Faculty members are all ears while judging the
yell contests. The yell contest is sponsored by N*
Teens. Miss Marcy Stemp and Mrs. Gail Lynn are
Mrs. Dixie Whitehouse listens to concerned par¬
ents during open house. Mrs. Whitehouse is the
Bible Club Sponsor.
Mr. Mike Hensley, )unior class sponsor, lends a
helping hand as students construct their Home¬
coming float. Mr. Hensley is boys JV baseball
Nurse Harmon gives aide to Jack Decker after he
fell off a moving vehicle. Nurse Harmon is the
Medical Professions Club sponsor.
Mr. Don Bugaski shows his disco moves at a SGA
sponsored dance. Mr. Bugaski is a Sophomore
class sponsor and Girls Track Coach.
« 1 I
Taking all measures. Miss Kathy Koch. Miss
Marcy Stemp. Mrs. Gail Lynn assist each other
taping hands before the tug-of-war.
Senior class sponsor Miss Keilman former LC
student gives suggestions on what it takes for a
winning float to Mike Lynch. Bobbie Jackson.
MISS KATHY ARBUCKLE: B.S., M A T., Li¬
brarian, Pep Club Sponsor. Cheerleader
MRS. LESLIE BALLARD: B.A.-English;
English IICP. English IVR, Sponsor of the
MRS. CINDY BALLOU. B.A.-Spanish; Span¬
ish I, Spanish II, Spanish III, Spanish IV,
Spanish Club Sponsor.
MR. STUART BERNTHAL: B.S - Math; Com¬
puter Programming, Algebra II. Analytical
MRS CINDY BERTRAM: B.A.-Theatre;
Speech I, English IR. Speech and Debate
MRS. EVAMAE BIBICH: B.S.-Business; 10L
Lab, Typing II. OEA Sponsor.
MR. DON BINOLE: M.S.—Business. Educa¬
tion; Shorthand I, Shorthand II, Typing I.
MISS MEUNDA BLAKESLEY: B.S.-Science;
MRS. BARBARA BLANKENSHIP: M.S.-
Home Economics; Sewing I. Issues and Val¬
ues, Home Management.
MRS. MARCELLA BOECKER: Guidance
Counselor for students with last name begin¬
ning with S-Z.
MR. DENNIS BRANNOCK. Intro. Auto. Vo¬
cational Auto, P.M. Vocational Auto.
MR. |OE BRIGNONI. B.A.E.-Art Education;
Basic Art, Intro. I.A.
MR. RANDY BRIST: B.S.—Communicative
Arts; Radio and Television.
MR DON BUGASKI: B.S.-Math; Algebra I.
Freshmen Math. Intro. Algebra B. Girl’s Track
Coach. Class of *81 Sponsor.
MRS JANET CRISCO: A.B.-English; English
IIICP. English IIIR, Head of English
MR LARRY CUNNINGHAM: M.S.-History,
U.S. History, Government. Gun Club Sponsor.
MRS. JOANNE DEFLER: Guidance Counselor
for students with the last name beginning
MR BILL DEMUTH: M.S.-Social Studies;
U.S. History. Geography. Girl’s Varsity Bas¬
MRS KATHY DONALDSON. M.A.-English;
English IR. English HR.
MR. BOB ENGERSKI: Education Degree; Vo¬
cational Graphics. Graphics I, Intro. LA.
MR. RANDY FENTERS: M.S.-Social Studies;
Government, U.S. History. Assistant Coach of
Boy’s Track Team.
MR. JERRY FRAZIER: B.S.—Business Educa¬
tion; Personal Typing. Business Machines.
MRS SANDY FROHOCK: M S.—English;
English IVR. English. IIICP. FEA Sponsor.
MISS GERI FROMM: Special Education;
Math L. Social Studies L, English L.
MR RON GRAMHAM: A.B.-Science; Intro.
Algebra. Intro. Algebra. Intro Algebra A.
MRS DIANE GUSTAFSON: M.S.-Social
Studies; Psychology. Economics.
MR TOM HARRIS: B.S.-Industrial Arts;
Wood I, Intro to I.A.
MR. KEITH HAUBER: B.S —Business; Market
Management. General Business, Accounting
MISS MARTI HEITZMAN: B.S.-Education;
Foods I, Foods II, Home Ec. Club Sponsor.
MR. MIKE HENSLEY: M S.-German; Ger¬
man I. II. Ill, IV. Class of '80 Sponsor. JV
Boy's Baseball Coach.
MRS. JEAN HETTICH: M.A.-English. Read¬
ing; English I Developmental, English II
MRS SHIRLEY HEWLETT: B.A., M.S.-
English; Quiver. English HR, III Devel¬
opmental, Quill and Scroll Sponsor.
MRS LINDA HOFFMAN: M.S.-Life Science;
Biology, Life Science. MPC Club Sponsor.
MR BUREN HOOPER: M.S.-Business; Ac*
counting I. Typing I, Head of the Department
MR. MIKE HOWE: B.S.-Industrial Arts;
Drafting I. Drafting II, Metal I. Intro. I.A.
MR LOU 1ACONETTI: M A.-TV-Radio,
Health; Health I. Health II
MRS CHARLOTTE IACONETTI: M A.-Lib-
eral Studies; Librarian.
MISS ROSEMARIE IHNAT: B.S.-English.
Social Studies; Government, World History,
NHS Club Sponsor.
MRS SHARON JOHNSTON: M.S.-Con-
sumer Education; Sewing I. Sewing III. Sew¬
ing IV, Family Living.
MISS SANDY JONES. M.S.-Counseling Edu¬
cation; Health I. Health II. Physical Educa¬
tion; Adv. P.E., Volleyball Coach.
MR. DOUG JORDAN: M.S.-Music Education;
Jazz Band. Band, Boy's and Girl's Sportman's
MRS SHELLY KAVOIS: B.S.-Home Eco¬
nomics; Adult Living. Home Nursing. Home
Ec. Club Sponsor
MISS DIANE KEILMAN: B.S.-Math; Plane
Geometry. Geometry Developmental. Class of
MR KERMIT KERNS: M.S.-Math; Plane Ge¬
ometry. Geometry. Developmental. Head of
MR. JIM KIECHLE: M.A.-Biology. Life
Science Developmental. Biology. Assistant
Wrestling, Football Coach.
MR ANDREW KMIEC: B.S.-Math; Intro. Al¬
gebra A, Freshmen Math. Intro. Algebra V, In¬
MISS KATHY KOCH: B.S.-Geology, Anthro¬
pology: Physical Science. [V Girl's Basketball
MRS IRENE KOREM: MS.-German.
English; German I, II. III. English IV. German
MR BOB KOMARA: M.S.-Health. Physical
Education; Health I, II. P.E. I. Adv. P.E.,
Wrestling and Football Coach.
MR JOHN KOPCHIK: Guidance Counselor
for students with the last name beginning
MR EDWARD LABUS: B.S.-Industrial Arts.
M.A.-Electronics: Intro. LA., Electricity.
MISS RITA LASKEY: B.A.-Spanish; Spanish
I, Spanish II. Spanish Club Sponsor.
MR NICK LEMON: M.S.-Social Science;
Economics, U.S. History, Economics
MRS. CONNIE LEWIS: B.A.-English. Educa¬
tion; English III. English 1.
MR. MIKE LEWIS: M S -Music: Music The¬
ory, Concert Choir. Jr. Treb. Choir, Varsity
Choir, Sr. Treb. Choir.
MR. TOM LINGER: Guidance Counselor for
students with the last name beginning with D-
H, Boy's Varsity Basketball Coach.
MRS ANGIE LOWE: M.A.T.-French; French
I, II. Ill, IV, French Club Sponsor. Theatre
MR. PAUL LOWE: M.A.-Drama. French;
Speech, Communicative Arts Department
Head, Theatre Guild Sponsor.
MRS GAIL LYNN: B.S.-Math; Algebra I.
Freshmen Math. Plane Geometry, N-Teens
MR. PAUL MEHLING: M.S.-Biology. Ad¬
vanced Biology. Biology. Science Department
MR. LESLIE MILBY M.S.-Industrial Arts: In¬
tro. I.A.. Vocational Machines III, IV, Metals
I. Department Head.
MR. DAVE NELSON: B.S.-Social Science;
U.S. History Developmental, Social Problems.
Boy’s JV Basketball. Tennis Coach.
MRS SANDY NELSON: M.S.-Art: Crafts I.
Crafts II. Paint-n-Palette Club sponsor.
MRS JOANNE O'CONNOR: M.A.-Fine Arts;
Painting I, Painting II. Printmaking. Advanced
MR MARK OPAT: B.S.-Social Studies; U S
History. Coach of the Senior Girl's Powder-
Puff Football Team.
MR. RICH OSSANNA: B.A.-English. Scout.
English IVCP. Intro, journalism. C & S Spon¬
sor. JV Boy's Baseball Coach.
MR. LEE PARIS: M.A.T.-Economics, Fi¬
nance; Government. Economics. Social Stud¬
ies Department Head. (Q & S).
MRS. DONNA PAVLOVICH B.S.-Math; In
tro. Algebra A. Intro. Algebra. Freshmen
Math. Algebra I. 79 Class Sponsor.
MRS SANDRA PETERS: M.S.-Health, Phys
ical Education; Pool. Physical Education I.
MR TOM PEYTON: M.S.-Elementary Edu¬
cation; Physical Education; Pool, Boy s jV As¬
sistant Basketball Coach.
MISS MARYBETH PIATTI: Pool and Swim¬
ming, Girl's Tennis and Swim Coach.
MR AL PILARCIK: M.S.-Health. Physical
Education; Health I. Health II. Boy's Varsiy
MR LARRY PINERSKI English II. English III
MR CHUCK POLLEN. M.S.-Education; So¬
ciology. U.S. History. Boy’s JV Football
MR. LEE QUINN: M.S.-English; English I,
English IV Developmental.
MR. BOB RARICK. M.S.-Chemistry, Biology;
Physical Science. Advanced Chemistry. Class
of '80 Sponsor.
MRS. ANDREA RODOV1CH: Special Educa¬
tion; Math E. English E. Social Studies E.
MR ROY RUTHERFORD: M.S.-Chemistry,
Math; Chemistry, Gun Club Sponsor.
MR KIM SCHMIDT: B.S.-Business; Ac¬
counting I. General Business, Business Math.
MRS CAROLE SELUND: M.A.L.S.-English;
Reading B. English II Developmental.
MR. HENRY SICHTERMAN: Television and
MR. RUDY SKORUPA: B.A -Physics; Physi¬
cal Science, Physics, Boy's Cross Country and
MR ROBERT SPEELMAN: Guidance Coun¬
selor for students with the last name begin¬
ning with A-C.
MISS MARCY STEMP: M.A.T.-Math, Edu¬
cation; Algebra IICP, Plane Geometry. N-
Teens Club Sponsor.
MRS DEBB STRAUSS: English IR and
MRS MARCIA TOKARSKY: B.S.-Chem-
istry; Physical Science.
MR. RUSS TOMJANOVICH: M.S.-Industrial
Arts; Vocational to Carpentry. Wood I. Intro,
MR. LOUIS VALSE: A.B.-Biology; Biology.
MR DAVE VIGNOCCHI: M.S.-English;
English III. English IVCP.
MR. JIM WALSH: Pool and swimming. Coach
of Boy's and Girl's Swim Teams. Swimming
MR ED WALTERS: M A T -Math; Analytical
Geometry. Calculus. Computers I. Computers
MRS. BEVERLY WATSON: M.S.-Education;
Typing I. Business Law. Typing II.
MR. EDWARD WHITE: English IR and
MRS DIXIE WHITEHOUSE: M.S.-Educa¬
tion, English; English II, English II Devel¬
opmental. Bible Club Sponsor.
MR. ED WIETECHA: M.A.-Physical Educa¬
tion, Health; Athletic Director, Boy's Varsity
MRS. SARAH WILKINS: B.S.-Business Edu¬
cation; General Business, Typing I.
MR DICK WOOD: MS-Industrial Arts:
Woods I. Woods 11. Industrial Arts.
MR KERRY ZAJICEK: M.S.-Math; Algebra,
MRS TERRI NOWINSKI: B.S.-Math. Al¬
MRS JAY MCMILLIAN: B.A.-Spanish,
English; English Developmental.
MRS. MARTI PHILIPPI: M S.-Education:
MISS DEEANNE KENNEDY: B.A.-Physical
Education; Health I.
Row 1: Barbara Purdy. Marie Wein, Marjorie
Aaron, Row 2: Lois Stabler. Brenda Meyers,
Row 1: G. Eichelberger. M. Nondorf. N. Ma¬
zur. Row 2: P. Wohlgemuth. B. Larson. L. Bu-
dack. D. Brown. Row 3: W. Sevier. M. Siedel-
mann. E. Markham, L. Stratter, M. Fricker. D.
INJUN COUNTRy " ROME OF
.KE CENTRAL INDIANS
Immediately at the scene of the fire. Mr. Don
Guilford gives Scout’s Jeff Gregor an interview
about the fire.
The 1978-1979 School Board consisted of (left to
right) Sandy Panagiotis. Anthony Baldwin. Ber-
nie Jostes, and Warren Spohn.
Administration changes before and
during the school year consisted not
only of a shuffle in personnel, but a de¬
termination to follow approved guide¬
lines purposed toward improving stu¬
For filling these goals of student dis¬
cipline the Central Administration ap¬
pointed Dr. Joe Clune as principal, and
Mr. Jerry Hoover as assistant principal.
For the last few years, many schools
including Lake Central were accused
of overlooking the drug problem. The
administration took action by warning
the students about dogs that could de¬
tect drugs and alcohol. By having a
school assembly, students were shown
the dog’s capabilities. Sure enough the
administration kept their word of
bringing the dogs. In the parking lot
othe dogs sniffed out possible para¬
phernalia. Action was taken against
students with possession. Because of
the administration letting the public
know the situation, other schools soon
The Central administration and
school board kept the school corpora¬
tion running smoothly by proper plan¬
ning and long hours of work.
One thing no one planned on was the
fire in the fieldhouse. Mr. Guilford, Mr.
Jones, and Mr. Watson were quickly at
MR. DON GUILFORD MR FRED JONES MR. JAMES WATSON
Superintendent Assistant Superintendent Assistant Superintendent
DR. JOE CLUNE
MR BERNIE KRUEGER
MR JERRY HOOVER
MR BOB DANIELS
Trained dogs walked the parking lot in search of
drugs or alcohol residue. Students were warned
previously by the administration.
Parents cooperated with administrators and local
authorities as the crackdown and discipline
spilled over into drug related incidents.
“Pomp and Circumstance”
It’s pomp and circumstance for the
Class of ’79 as they become the
thirteenth class to graduate. The last
year seemed hectic; there were con¬
stant plans to be made, continuous
deadlines for something, and money,
money, money being poured into that
once in a lifetime—Senior Year.
Representatives for the class of 79,
assisted by sponsors Miss Keilman and
Mrs. Pavlovich, chose announcements
and cap and gown colors. Individuals
spent hours deciding which proof to
choose for their senior portraits and
proper clothing and accessories for
their last prom.
Even the order of the Graduation
March called for decisions as seniors
practiced in unison the turning of their
tassels, suddenly realizing the side slits
in graduation gowns were made for
Senior Gordana Mistovitch receives assistance
from the robe representative as she decides upon
the color and style of the senior robes.
JANET AARON: Majorette. 1, 2; Drum Major
3, 4; Concert Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Thespian. Literary
Guild. 1. 2. 3; OEA, 4; N-Teens 1, 2. 3. 4: NHS
3, 4; Girls Sportsman Club 1. 2; Concert Choir.
4; Who's Who. 4
RENE’ ADKISSON: Paint-n-Palette. 2. 3. 4;
ROBIN ADKISSON: Paint-n-Palette. 2. 3. 4.
Vice President 3.
SCOTT ADLER: Wrestling 2, 3: Letterwinner.
LYNETTE ALGER: Choir 1. 2, 3. 4; Rune. 4
CINDY ALLANDE: Pep club. 1; Junior Treble.
1; Concert Choir 3,4; FEA, 2. Secretary 2. 4;
Vice President. 3.
CATHY ALLEN: French Club 1,3; OEA. 4
DANIEL ALYEA: Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Boys
JACKIE AMAR Home Ec. Club, 1.
DAVE ANDREWS: Hockey, 1, 2. 3. 4
ALAN ANTON: Football 1. 2; Baseball 1. 3;
Concert Choir. 2. 3. 4; Wrestling, 1. 2.
MIKE ANTON: Thespian. 2. 4; Plays. (4).
Choir. 1, 2, 3. 4; Commercial Club 2. 3; Madrig¬
AUDREY APPELSIES: N-Teens. 1. 2; Play. (2).
NHS, 3. 4.
DAWN BABUSIAK: Home Ec.. 2. 3: OEA 3; N-
Teens, 2; Pep club. 3.
ANTOINETTE BALDIN: N-Teens, 1; German
club, 1. 2, 3; NHS, 3, 4; Literary Guild. 1; Thes¬
pian, 2. 3. 4: Plays. (6); Choir. 1. 2, 3, 4; Who’s
PAULA BALDIN: N-Teens. 1; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4
RUTH BEDNARZ: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3. 4: NHS. 3.
4; French club. 1; Quiver. 3, 4: Editor. 4; Quill
& Scroll. 2, 3. 4; Literary Guild. 1. 2. 3.
CHRIS BENNINGHOFF: Volleyball. 1: OEA.
4; NHS. 3. 4
|UDIE BERG: Choir. 1. 2, 3. 4; Literary Guild.
2. 3; French club, 3.
ROXANE BERG: N-Teens. 1.2. 3. 4; Spanish
club. 2; Girls Sportsman. 2.
BRENDA BERNHARDT. Pep Club 2. 3, 4:
Choir. 1. 2. 3; N-Teens. 3: Play, (1).
TOBY BILL: SGA. 2: Class cabinet. 2; NHS. 3.
4: Concert Choir. 2, 3.
SHARON BLAIZE: Cheerleader. 1. 2. 3; OEA.
3; FEA 1: Class cabinet. 1, 4; Pep club. 1. 2. 3.
LAURA BOMERSBACK N-Teens. 1
Seniors tried to act the part wher¬
ever possible; coming down with se¬
niority and skipping out on responsi¬
bilities such as classes, rehearsals, or
work was tried by most.
But the average memories were not
enough this year. Whatever was new
for the first time needed to be tried.
New words were coined and lost al¬
most over night and styles began to
change radically as the pride of an
adult ‘self began to blossom.
Too quick comments like. “What
makes the difference now? It’s almost
over,” were replaced with the realiza¬
tion that the answer had followed the
“I want it to slow down,” more than
one senior commented privately, but
all were whisked along. Fears crept in
along the way, causing the stricken se¬
nior to wonder if he was the only one
who felt insecure about his abilities in
the near future or her to wonder if the
friendly, popular, fun-filled days of
high school would turn out to be the
best years in life.
Throughout the last years fears and
anxieties were kept tucked away with
success. There were parties, and phone
calls, and meetings, and plans. Not un¬
til the countdown in the office window
did the fears slip back. Now they are
JESSICA BOONE: Band. 1, 2, 3.
JIM BOWDISH: Letterwinner. 2, 3. 4; NHS. 3.
4; Track. 1, 2, 3. 4; Cross Country, 2. 3. 4.
JANICE BOWEN: Home Ec. club, 3.
KARLA BOZEK: Junior Treble. 1; Senior
Treble. 2. 3; Concert Choir. 4; Girls Ensemble.
3; Madrigals. 4; Plays. (3); Thespian. 4; Volley¬
ball. 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1. 2; FEA. 3; German
club, 2; SGA, 3; N-Teens, 3. 4.
CARRIE BOZIS: Basketball, 1; Literary Guild,
1. 2, 3; Rune. 4; Scout. 1. 2. 3; Quill & Scroll. 2.
3; NHS. 3, 4
JIM BREW, Baseball. 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball. 1;
Letterwinner. 3, 4
^ r m
DIANE BROWN: Pep Club. 1. 2. 3. 4; N-Teens.
GABRIEL BURDOCK: Thespian. 2. 3. 4; Thes¬
pian Society Secretary. 4; French club. 1, 2, 3.
RICH BUTLER: Band. 1. 2, 3, 4; Jazz Band. 3,
4; Plays. (2); SGA, 4; Pep Band 1, 2. 3.
RANDY CAMPBELL: Wrestling. 1. 2. 3, 4: Let¬
terwinner. 2, 3, 4.
ROBIN CARTER: N-Teens. 1; Band. 1. 2, 3.
RENEE CATALDI: Choir, 1. 2. 3. 4; Pep club.
1, 2; Class cabinet, 2. 3, 4, SGA. 2, 3. 4: N-
Teens. 1. 2; Letterwinner. 3, 4: Scout, 3;
Quiver. 4; Quill & Scroll. 2. 3. 4: Girls Varsity
Tennis. 3. 4; Who’s Who. 4
LORI CHARTERS: French club. 1; N-Teens. 1;
OEA. 4; Home Ec. club. 2, 3; Choir, 1, 2.
Block-Ion# lines were considered worth it to see
“Animal House” and the toga party found a revi¬
val among seniors Chris Kreevich and Jim Voss.
ANNE CODY: N-Teens. 1. 2; Thespian. 2. 3. 4;
Majorettes 1, 2. 3. 4; Head Majorette. 4; NHS.
3. 4: Who's Who. 4: Class cabinet. 1, 2; Trea¬
surer. 2; Plays. (6); OEA. 3; Girls State. 3.
DARREL CREVISTON: Baseball. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4: Letterwinner. 2. 3. 4.
NANCY CSIKOS: SGA. 1
GARY DEAN: Basketball. 1. 2, 3, 4; Golf. 1. 2.
3, 4; Letterwinner. 2. 3. 4.
BETH DELAHUNTY: N-Teens. 1: Business
club. 2. 3; German club. 2. 3; Rune. 4.
TAMMY DELIGET: N-Teens. 2. 3; Girls
Sportsman club. 4; Choir, 1. 2: Track. 1.
NANCY DIANDA: Band. 1. 2: Concert band.
1, 2; N-Teens. 1. 3: Spanish club. 2.
Senior Mel Lee and Junior Kathy Wood reflect
upon their past year as students in high school as L—
they flip through the newly arrived Quiver. L_
DINA DIGIACOMO: class cabinet, 1, 2. 3, 4;
Pep club, 1. 2; Majorette, 3. 4; OEA. 4; Vice
SHANNON DINES: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4.
CHRIS DINGES: Pep club. 1. 2. 3. 4; SGA. 1. 2.
3. 4; Thespian. 2, 3, 4; Class cabinet, 1; Volley¬
ball. 2; Cheerleader, 1. 2, 3. 4.
SANDY DEVINE: MPC club. 2. 3; Secretary.
3; Band. 1, 2. 3. 4; N-Teens. 4.
THOMAS DOCTOR: Golf. 2. 3. 4; Let-
terwinner, 3. 4.
LINDA DOUTHETT: OEA. 4; Letterwinner. 4;
Girls Tennis. 3. 4
DIANA DRAKE: Pep club, 1; N-Teens. 1, 2;
Paint-n-Pallette. 2, 3, 4
MIKE DUNN: Business club, 2. 3; French club.
1. 2; Art club 2. 3, 4: Theatre Guild. 1, 2.
CATHY ECHTERLINC: OEA. 4
LEE ANN EICHELBERGER: Band. 1; Major¬
ette. 2. 3. 4; Choir. 4; Play. (1); MPC club. 4.
GUY ESTES: Choir, 1. 2. 3, 4; Madrigals. 3. 4;
Rune. 4; Art club. 2.
SUSAN ESTRADA: N-Teens. 1; Home Ec.
club. 2; OEA. 3, 4.
|ACKIE EVANS: Majorette, 1. 2. 3. 4; Band. 1.
2; OKA. 3, 4; Girls Sportsman club. 3. 4.
MIKE EVANS: Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4
PEGGY FAGEN. Cheerleader. 1; SGA. 3;
Home Ec. club. 1. 2. 3; Pep club. 1. 2. 3. 4:
Treasurer, 2; President. 3. 4; German club. 2. 3;
N-Teens. 1. 2; Who's Who. 4; Plays, (2).
PATTI FARMER: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Spanish
club. 2; Girls Sportsman club, 1; Thespian. 4.
BARB FEENEY: N-Teens. 1. 2; French club. 1;
OEA. 4; Literary Guild, 1, 2. 3; Home Ec. club,
DORENE FERESTAD: Choir, 1. 2. 3. 4: N-
CARA FLETCHER: GAA. 1; Basketball. 1.2. 3.
4; Track. 3.
RANDY FOLTA: Track. 1. 2. 3. 4; Let-
terwinner. 3. 4
DAN FOSS: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; German club. 3.
JIM GALINSKY: Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4: Track. 2:
Choir. 1.2.3: Gun club. 1; Letterwinner. 3.4.
CARLA GEIGER. SGA. 3. 4; German club. 1:
N-Teens. 1. 2. 3. 4.
ROXANNE GIANGIULIO: N-Teens. 1; SGA.
1. 2; Class cabinet. 2. 3. 4; Spanish club. 1. 2. 3.
TOM GIGLIO: Choir, 1, 2: German club. 1. 2.
DIANE GLITTERNBERG: N-Teens. 1. 4;
French club. 2, 3. 4. Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir. 1. 2.
3. 4; Girls Ensemble. 3; Madrigals. 4; Thespian.
1. 2, 3, 4; Plays. (8); Majorette, 1. 2; Concert
VICKI GOGGANS: Business club. 3; Spanish
MATT GOLDASIC: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4: Boys
Sportsman club. 1, 2; NHS, 3, 4.
NEAL COVERT: Baseball. 1. 2. 3. 4: Hockey.
1. 2. 3. 4.
VAL COVERT: Volleyball. 1, 2; Track, 1, 2;
Pep club. 1; OEA. 2. 3.
KAREN GRACE: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3. 4: Spanish
club. 1: OEA. 3.4
SUE GRANNON: Home Ec. club. 2. 3; Girls
VICKY GREEN: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3; Pep club. 2,
3; NHS, 3. 4; Literary Guild, 3; Quiver. 3; SGA.
2, 3. 4; Class cabinet. 3; Who’s Who. 4.
|EFF GREGOR: Football 1.2. 3. 4; Baseball. 1.
2. 3. 4; Wrestling. 1. 2; German club. 2; NHS. 3.
4; Letterwinner. 2. 3. 4; Vice-President, 4; class
cabinet. 3. 4; Vice-President. 3. 4; Scout. 3. 4:
Sports Editor. 4.
CINDY GROCKE: Home Ec. club. 1.
CHRIS HALKIDES: NHS. 3. 4; Rune. 4; Band.
1. 2. 3. 4; Speech & Debate, 1. 2. 3. 4; Who s
LISA HASSELBRING: Band. 1, 2. 3. 4; Choir.
2, 3. 4; German club. 2. 3: Track, 1; Pep band.
1. 2. 3.
PATTY HEDRICK: Spanish club. 1; Pep club.
£ N-Teens. 2. 3. 4; Secretary. 4
ROGER HEIKEMA: Track. 1. 2; Basketball 1
DAVID HEINTZ: Track. 1 . 2; French club. 1 . 2.
3; NHS. 3. 4: Computer club. 4.
KENT HESS: Band. 1, 2. 3, 4; Football. 1. 2. 3.
4: Baseball. 1. 2, 3. 4: Basketball. 1; NHS. 3. 4:
Letterwinner. 2, 3. 4.
KIM HORGASH: N-Teens. 1; Class cabinet, 2.
3. 4; Majorette. 2; OEA. 4; Girls Ensemble. 2, 3;
Choir, 1. 2, 3. 4: Madrigals. 4; Plays. (2).
Brenda Bernhardt smiles anxiously as she gets to
see Announcement samples from the jaston's
MICHAEL HUBER: Concert Choir. 3. 4; Var¬
sity Choir. 3. 4; Madrigals. 3. 4; Thespian. 3. 4:
Plays. (5); Speech & Debate. 4; Vice-President.
NANCY HUMPFER: Junior Treble Choir. 1. 2;
Senior Treble Choir. 3. 4: N-Teens. 2. 3; Home
Ec. club. 1. 2.
BOBBIE JACKSON: Thespian. 2. 3. 4; NHS, 4:
Class cabinet. 3. 4: Plays. (9).
Seeing that final report card around
the end of May during the junior year
of high school has an equivalent effect
on most people of New Year’s Eve.
Somehow it just seems logical to pack
into the final year and the effort and
the participation and school interest
that were found lacking the prior three
years. Everyone is familiar with the fa¬
mous expression concerning the senior
year being the most important, so the
“new” senior resolves to improve
grades, attendance, personality, behav¬
ior, grooming, perhaps even his atti¬
tude at home.
This new awareness is quite hon¬
estly earned, for the senior suddenly
realizes all the work and effort on the
part of so many others that went into
getting him this far—nearly ready to
step out there.
Seniors Tom Doctor. Jim Brew, and Greg Mauch
give Darryl Creviston a well deserved pat on the
hack after leading our team to the Sectional
BRIAN JEWETT: Band. 1, 2, 3. 4; Track. 2, 3;
Football. 1. IVp (dub. 3.
JEFF JONES: Tennis. 2. 3. 4; Letterwinner. 3. 4:
German club. 2; Who’s Who. 4
DENISE KEILMAN: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3; OEA, 2. 3;
SGA, 3; Class cabinet. 4; NHS, 3. 4
ROBIN KELLEY: Majorette. 1. 2. 3. 4 Captain.
3, 4; Thespian. 2. 3. 4; Plays, (5); Girls Sports¬
man club. 1, 2; OEA, 3. 4; Literary Guild. 3: N-
Teens. 1. 2; Choir, 1. 2, 3, 4; Class cabinet, 1. 2;
Who’s Who. 4
TED KENNEDY: Basketball. 1; Hockey. 2. 4.
RONALD KEOWN: Football. 2. 3. 4; Track. 1.
2. 3, 4; Letterwinner. 2. 3. 4.
ED KIGER: German club. 3. SGA. 3. 4; Who’s
RICHARD KIRCHOFF: NHS, 3. 4. German
club. 3; Track, 4.
KEVIN KOCH: Golf. 1: Basketball. 3. 4: Let¬
CHRIS KOUROS: NHS. 3. 4: President. 4;
Rune. 4; Editor. 4; French club. 3. 4; Class cab¬
inet. 4: SGA. 4: MPS club. 3. 4; Treasure. 3:
Vice-President. 4; Speech & Debate. 2. 3. 4;
Who's Who, 4; Boys State. 3.
LUANE KRAGER: N-Teens. 1; Girls Sports¬
man club, 2.
GINA KRAJEWSKI: Majorette. 1. 2. 3: Band. 1.
2; N-Teens. 1. 3, 4; Choir. 3, 4; Girls Ensemble,
4: Thespian. 3. 4; Plays. (3).
HENRY KRAJEWSKi: Band. 1. 2. 3: Choir. 3.
4; Thespian, 3. 4; Quiver. 3. 4; Sports Editor. 4;
Quill & Scroll. 3. 4.
CHRIS KREEVICH: Cheerleader. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Track. 1; SGA, 2. 3. 4: Class cabinet. 1; Pep
club. 1. 2, 3. 4
PAULA KREMM N-Teens. 1; Spanish club, 1.
2. 3; Scout, 3. 4; Assistant Editor. 4.
JANET LADD: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3. 4; Treasure, 2;
Vice-President, 3; President. 4; OEA, 2. 3. 4:
Pep club, 1, 2. 3; Cheerleader. 1. 3; NHS. 3, 4.
DOC LAIRD: Football 1. 2, 3. 4; Track. 4: Let¬
terwinner. 2, 3. 4.
TOM LASKEY: Baseball. 1. 2; Basketball. 1. 2,
3. 4; Football. 1, 2.3; Golf. 3. 4; Letterwinner, 2.
3. 4; German club. 3.
MELVIN LEE: French club, 1. 2; Treasurer. 1;
CIA. 1. 2. 3. 4; Literary Guild. 1. 2; Thespian, 1.
2. 3. 4; Vice-President, 3; President. 4; Plays.
(11): NHS. 4.
MARY BETH LOAR N-Teens. 1: Choir. 1. 2. 3.
SUE LOPEZ: N-Teens. 2; NHS. 3. 4
LAURIE LOVELL N-Teens. 1. 2; SGA. 2. 3. 4;
Class cabinet. 2. 3: Literary Guild. 1. 2; Scout.
2. 3; Track. 2, 3.
DEDE LUSH: NHS. 3. 4; Who's Who. 4: Class
cabinet. 2, 3. 4; SGA. 2. 3. 4: Corresponding
Secretary, 4: N-Teens. 1. 2: Thespian, 2. 3. 4;
Plays, (2); Quiver. 3; Quill & Scroll. 2. 3.
CHERYL LUTGEN: Business club, 1, 2. 3: N-
Teens. 2; Thespian, 2, 3. 4; NHS. 3. 4: OEA. 4
MIKE LYNCH: SGA, 1. 2. 3. 4: Class cabinet.
1. 2. 3. 4: Vice-President, 1; President. 2. 3. 4:
NHS. 3. 4; Spanish club. 1. 2; Boys State. 3.
MICHEIXE MADALON: Literary Guild. 1. 2.
3; NHS. 3. 4; German club. 2; Thespian. 4:
Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Treasurer. 4.
Senior Michelle Madalon gives blood in coopera¬
tion with MPC's annual blood drive which took
place after many cancellations due to the gym
BOB MAGINOT: German club, 1; Paint-n-Pal-
lette, 2. 3. 4; Rune. 4; Quiver. 3. 4; Ad editor, 4;
Quill & Scroll. 4.
TERI MARSH N-Teens. 1. 2; Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Pep club. 1; SGA. 2.
LISA MASTEY Pep club. 1; N-Teens. 2. 3;
Girls Sportsman club. 4; Choir, I. 2. 3; OEA. 3.
JOE MASTEY: Baseball. 1, 2. 3. 4; Let-
terwinner. 3. 4; NHS, 3. 4; German club. 1. 2;
Science club, 1. 2.
GREG MAUCH: Football. 1. 2. 3, 4: Baseball.
1, 2. 3. 4; Wrestling, 4; Letterwinner. 2. 3, 4.
JEFF MAYER: Baseball. 1. 2. 3. 4: Tennis. 1, 2,
3. 4; Wrestling. 1. 2. 3. 4; Letterwinner. 1. 2. 3.
4; NHS. 3. 4.
JULIE McCLURE Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4; N-Teens. 2.
Pep club, 2. 3: SGA. 1.
KEVIN McCLURE: Football. 1. 2. 3. 4; Track.
1, 2. 3. 4; Letterwinner. 1. 2, 3. 4.
RICH McCOY: Football. 1. Band. 1, 2. 3. 4
Boys Sportsman club. 4; Jazz band. 3, 4.
Many of the last days for Seniors are spent or¬
ganizing and planning for graduation. Here many
Seniors get out of classes to be measured for
TRICIA McLEAN: Literary Guild. 1. 2: French
club. 1. 2, 3. 4; Treasurer. 3; Thespian. 2, 3. 4;
Treasurer. 3. 4; NHS. 3. 4; Secretary, 4
STEPHEN McKENZIE French club. 2. 3. 4;
Vice-President. 3; President. 4: Speech & De¬
bate. 3; NH. 4: Thespian. 2. 3. 4; Plays. (8).
DOUG MEYER: NHS. 4; Thespian. 4; Band. 4
ED MEYER: Thespian. 2. 3. 4; Speech & De¬
bate. 2; Football. 1; Choir. 1. 2, 3. 4; Madrigals.
4; Plays, (9)
MIKE MILLER: Band. 1, 2. 3. 4: NHS. 4: OEA.
GORDONA MISTOVICH: Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Girls Ensemble. 2. 3. 4; Thespian. 2. 3. 4; NHS.
3, 4; Class cabinet. 1. 2, 3. 4; Treasurer. 3.
DONNA MONIX: Home Ec. club. 1; Band. 1.
2. 3. 4.
DEB MORWEISER: Pep club. 2; N-Teens. 1. 2.
SANDY MUNSON: Cheerleader. 2. 3. 4; Thes¬
pian. 2. 3. 4: NHS, 3. 4; N-Teens. 1, 2: Class
cabinet. 1; Pep club. 1. 2. 3. 4; OEA. 3. 4; Plays.
( 4 ).
DEBRA MYLAND: N-Teens. 1. 2. 3. 4: OEA. 4;
Pep club. 2. 3; Business club. 1, 2.
MARK MYSLIWIEC: French club. 4; German
club. 1, 2: Thespian, 1, 2. 3. 4: Concert Choir, 2.
3. 4; Varsity Choir. 4; Madrigals. 3. 4; Plays
( 12 ).
MICHELLE NEYHART: Class cabinet. 1. 2. 3,
4; SGA. 3; Band, 1; Majorette. 2. 3; Scout. 3. 4;
DAN NIGH: Thespian. 2, 3, 4; Vice-President.
4; NHS. 3. 4; Who's Who. 4; Plays. (10).
DAVE NORDYKE: Varsity Choir. 1. 2; Con¬
cert Choir. 2. 3; Gun club. 1. 2; OEA. 4
KRIS OLIVER: Majorette, 1, 2, 3. 4 Class cabi¬
net. 1, 2; Quiver. 3. 4; Track, 1. 2.
“I’m a senior! Shout it through the
halls! It’s back to school and I’m the se¬
nior! My senior year!
Tm taking just the necessary classes
to graduate. Getting out at noon. Got
myself a good job lined up. Smooth
sailing from here. My senior year.
‘Tve ordered my senior portrait,
been measured for my cap and gown,
and sent for announcements. I’ve even
got a respectable date for the prom. My
“Look at all these underclassmen.
They watch me walk down the halls to
my classes and they know. Their whole
expression says. “There goes a senior.
See how proud. I can’t wait until it’s
my turn.’ My senior year.
“I’m an adult now, really. Just biding
my time. Only a few more days. It’s al¬
most over, my senior year.
“Well, I’m not a senior any more.
Gosh, I wish it could have lasted. What
is it they call me now—alumnus?
Looking for a research topic had to be done just
one more time.
BRANDI PARLOR: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Section
leader. 4; OEA. 4; President. 4.
JEFF PARTYKA: Art club. 2: Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4
CLAIRE PAWLAK: Band. 1. 2. 3; Treasurer. 3;
Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4; Concert Choir. 3. 4; Girls En¬
semble, 2. 3, 4; Girls Sportsman club. 1, 2 :
Thespian. 2. 3. 4; Plays, (5); French club. 2.
JANIS PEAR1SON: Band. 1. 2. 3. 4; Girls
Sportsman club. 1.
DENISE PEIFER: French club. 1 . 2. 3; Scout, 3.
4: Feature Editor. 4; Literary Guild. 3; Plays.
(2): Quill & Scroll. 4.
KATHY PEPPIN: N-Teens, 1. 2. 3. 4: NHS. 3. 4;
German club. 1. 2. 3; Band. 1. 2. 3. 4.
KATHY PILARCIK: NHS. 3. 4; Quill & Scroll.
2. 3. 4; Quiver. 3, 4; Copy Editor. 4: Literary
Guild. 1, 2, 3; President. 3; Girls State. 3: N-
Teens. 1. 2; Speech & Debate. 2 : Thespian. 2. 3,
4; Plays. (3); Choir. 1. 2. 3: Girls Ensemble. 3;
Concert Choir, 3.
KATHLEEN PLENUS: Choir. 1, 2. 3; Scout, 3.
Chief Photographer. 4, Rune. 4; Literary
C ild, 1. 3; N-Teens. 2; NHS. 3. 4: Quill &
Scroll. 2. 3. 4.
LORI POORT: Band. 1. 2. 3; Track. 1. 2; Let-
terwinner. 1. 2.
SUSAN POPOVSKI: Scout. 4.
CATHERINE PORTER: French club. 3: NHS.
3. 4; Thespian. 3. 4.
GREG POWERS: Concert Choir. 1. 2. 3; NHS.
SANDY RADENCIC: N-Teens. 1. 2: Business
DEB RAGSDALE: Pep club. 2: N-Teens. 2.
JODY RAMSEY: Class cabinet. 1. 2, 3. 4; Class
Secretary. 1. 2. 3. 4; Thespian. 1. 2. 3. 4; Secre¬
tary. 3; Band, 1. 2, 3. 4; NHS. 4: German club,
2; N-Teens. 1; SGA, 1. 2.
TRICIA RANGEL FEA. 1. 2, Vice-President.
2; President. 3; Quiver. 3, 4.
Senior Kathy Valesano occupies much of her
spare time by helping out as a library aide, which
makes the job of the librarians a little easier.
DEBOROH REYNOLDS: Business club, 1, 2.
3; Secretary 2. Vice-President. 3; N-Teens, 2. 3;
German club. 1. 2; OEA, 4.
TEAL ROACH: N-teens, 1. 2; German club.
DONNA ROE: Track. 1; Majorette. 2. 3: SGA.
2. 3. 4. Secretary. 3; President. 4; N-Teens. 4;
Pep club. 1. 2; NHS. 4
SUE RUKAVINA: N-Teens. 3; Spanish club. 2.
MICHELLE RUTHERFORD: Track. 1: Choir.
1. 2, 3; SGA. 3. 4; MPC. 1. 2. 3. 4; Science Club.
1. 2. 3. 4; Political Issues. 2; German club. 1, 2.
3; N-Teens. 1. 2; Literary Guild. 2; NHS. 4
DIANE RYBICKI: Pep club, 2; Basketball. 3. 4;
Letterwinner. 3. 4.
MONICA RYDLEWSKI: OEA. 4
Tom Seaton. Lome Warmelink. and Mike Lynch
represented the Senior Class by participating in
National Honor Societies* Quiz Bowl.
DONNA SAMSON: N-teens. 1; OEA. 3: Band.
1. 2. 3. 4
MIKE SAYRE: Spanish club. 2. 3; Literary
Guild. 1; Baseball. 1. 3; Wrestling. 1. 2.
DOMINICK SCALZITTI: Business club. 1:
Rune. 4; Varsity Choir. 1. 2. 3; Concert Choir,
2. 3. 4.
PAM SCHIESSLE: Band. 1. 2. 3: Thespian. 2,
3. 4; Girls Sportsman club. 1.
PAM SCHMAL N-Teens. 3; German club. 1.
DALE SCHNITH: Baseball, 1; Wrestling. 1. 2;
Golf. 3; Band. 1. 2, 3, 4; Pep Band. 1. 2. 3; Sec¬
tion leader. 3. 4; NHS. 3. 4: Boys Sportsman,
club. 1. 2. 3.
LINDA SCHRUM Home Ec. club. 1.
LEA ANN SCHUBERT: OEA. 4
RON SCHUBERT Track. 1. 2. 3. 4: Cross
Country. 2, 3. 4; Letterwinner. 3. 4: Who's
LINDA SCHWEITZER: N-Teens. 1, 2; German
CINDY SCHWINGENDORF Track. 1. 3. 4
SHELLY SHEETS: N-Teens, 3; German club.
3; NHS. 4
BILL SIEVERN: Track. 1. 2. 3. 4; Football. 1;
Letterwinner. 2. 3. 4; Band. 1, 2, 3. 4; Pep Band.
1. 2. 3. 4; Jazz Band. 2. 3. 4; President. 4: Thes¬
pian. 3. 4: Plays. (5); NHS. 3, 4; CIA, 2. 3. 4;
Boys Sportsman club. 4
CAROLYN SKINNER: Pep club. 1. 2. 3. 4:
SGA. 2, 3. 4; Cheerleader. 1. 2. 3. 4; N-Teens. 2.
ROB SLAWINSKI: Tennis. 1. 2. 3. 4; Basket¬
ball. 1. 2; Letterwinner. 2. 3, 4.
ROBIN SNOW Band. 1. 2. 3. 4: Pep Band. 1. 2,
3. 4; Symphonic Band. 1. 2, 3; Girls Sportsman
club. 1. 4; German club. 1; Plays. (3).
CAROLE SPRING: N-Teens, 1. 2. 3; Girls
Sportsman club. 1; OEA. 3: MPC club. 3;
Home Ec. club. 1. 2; Art club. 4: Pep club. 2.
SALLIE ST ALLARD: Campus Life. 1. 2. 3. 4;
OEA. 2. 3: Bible club. 3. 4; NHS, 3, 4; Who's
Who. 4; Girls State. 3; Thespian. 4
Retrospection ... Future shock
“Grandpa!” little Timmy squealed,
“did the boys really wear long hair?”
“Grandpa looked a little embar¬
rassed as he leafed through the old
yearbook’s pages and Grandma came
to his rescue. “Timmy,” she said, “that
was a long time ago. Your grandpa and
I graduated in 1979.”
“I’ve never heard anything fantastic
about that year,” Timmy mused, turn¬
ing the yellowing pages quickly.
“Now you must wait a minute,”
Grandpa backed him up. “Why, I
could spend this whole afternoon tell¬
ing you about that year. Why, right be¬
fore Thanksgiving my senior year more
than 900 Americans committed suicide
in Jonestown, Guyana. Then just as we
were getting over the shock of that, in
Chicago, the home of John Wayne
Gacy began yielding slain bodies of
young men that later tallied past thirty.
That was just before Christmas.”
“Boy,” Timmy interrupted, “it was a
“Not all,” Grandma interjected. “The
world’s first test tube baby made her
appearance. And Israel and Egypt,
with the help of President Carter,
signed a peace pact, while Chicago
elected its first lady major.”
Grandpa had returned, holding up a
T-shirt that no longer fit, but the black
letters could still be made out: The
Blizzard of ’79. “Remember?” he asked
Grandma. “We all sat around through
an accumulation of 89” of snow plan¬
ning our vacations only to see gas to a
buck a gallon that spring!”
Grandpa remembered. Shortly after
a movie entitled “The China Syn¬
drome” suggested potential dangers of
nuclear plants. Three Mile Island gave
the tion a scare.
Dung Saio Ping became the first Chi¬
nese diplomat to visit United States’
soil. The year was named the year of
the child and Congress prepared by
hearing adolescents speak about their
fears for the future. Locally, centers
were formed to prevent and treat child
Arthur Fiedler returned after brain
surgery to conduct the Boston Pops for
the fiftieth time and Lake Central
played host to Maynard Ferguson, who
Timmy had long since agreed that
1979 had been a year to remember.
“Isn’t that the year that some comedian
suggested that white rats caused can¬
cer?” he asked as he curled up on
“Yes,” Grandpa chuckled, but he
barely heard the question, for he was
lost in his own thoughts.
GLENDA STANDEFER: Pep club. 1, 2; N-
Teens. 1. 2.
BARB STECYK: Majorette, 2, 3, 4; Choir. 1. 2,
3. 4; Girls Ensemble. 2. 3; Madrigals, 4; NHS, 3.
4; Girls Sportsman club. 3. 4; N-Teens, 1.
MIKE STEINHAUER: SGA. 3. 4; Class cabi¬
net. 2, 3. 4; Golf. 2
JODI STOUT: Band. 1. 2, 3. 4: Girls Sportsman
club. 1: N-Teens. 1.
TOM STRUZIK. Cross Country. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Track. 1, 2, 3. 4; Letterwinner. 1. 2. 3. 4; NHS.
3. 4; Who’s WHo. 4.
KEVIN SWISHER: Football. 1. 2. 3. 4: Golf, 2,
3; Baseball. 1; Letterwinner. 2, 3. 4.
CHERYL SZPAK: Home Ec. club. 2. OEA. 4
JUDY TERHORST: N-Teens. 2.
PEGGY TIBBETTS: GAA. 1; N-Teens, 1. 2. 3,
4; Pop club. 3, 4; Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4; Who's Who.
BARB TROEHLER: N-Teons. 1. 2. 3. 4; GAA. 1:
Track. 1; MPC club. 3. 4; Rune. 4; Quiver. 4:
Academics Editor. 4; Faculty and Administra¬
tion Editor. 4; Photographer. 4: Quill & Scroll,
3. 4; Who’s Who. 4.
LINDA TURNER: French club. 2; MPC club. 3:
KATHY VALESANO: SGA. 2; Class cabinet.
3, 4; Treasurer. 4; NHS. 3. 4; Treasurer, 4;
Choir, 1, 2, 3.
SHERYL VERBICK: SGA. 2. 3: N-Teens. 1, 2.
3. 4; Pep Club. 1. 2. 3. Pres. 3; Scout. 4; Tennis.
|AMES VOSS: Football. 1. 2. 3. 4: Wrestling. 1.
2. 3; Letterwinnere. 2, 3. 4; German Club. 1, 2,
(Graduates not pictured in this section)
James Satterlee, Jr.
E. James Schwitters
RHONDA WALTERS: German club, 2. 3:
OEA. 3. 4; NHS. 3, 4;
LORRIE WARMELINK NHS. 3. 4; Choir. 1. 2.
3, 4; Girl’s Ensemble. 3, 4; Class Cabinet, t. 2.
3. 4: SGA, 2; Thespian. 2. 3. 4; 3 plays.
SHEILA WELTON: Concert Choir. 4; Jr.
Treble Choir, 2; Sr. Treble Choir, 3; Varsity
Choir. 4: Ensemble. 4; Literary Guild. 1. 2. 3;
Spanish club, 2, 3: N-Teens. 1. 2, 3.
DAN WHITE: Basketball. 1. 2. 3. 4: Football. 1.
2. 3.4; Baseball. 1. 2. 3.4; Letterman's. 1, 2. 3. 4;
Golf, 3. 4; Track. 1, 2.
LEONA WIELGOS: SGA. 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir. 1. 2.
3: Concert Choir. 4: Girl's Sportsman club. 1.
2: N-Teens. 1. 2; Class Cabinet. 1. 2; Track. 1.
MIKE WILSON: Debate. 1; German club. 2. 3;
Radio club. 2; NHS. 4.
MARIE WITT: N-Teens, 1; Literary Guild. 2. 3;
Thespians. 2, 3, 4; 9 plays; Choir, 1. 2, 3. 4:
Scout. 4; MPC. 4.
PAM WOOD: N-Teens, 1. 2;
Jeff Gregor and Dan Nigh help with plans for Se¬
nior Banquet. Graduation, and Honor’s Night
which had to be made by SGA members before
they could enjoy the final activities together.
This year’s Senior powderpuff football team
didn’t lose because of lack of spirit. Coached by
Mr. Opat. the team hit the field ready to take on
the Junior girls.
SHARON WYDRINSKI: N-Teens. 1. 2; Girls
Sportsman. 1. 3. 4; Spanish dub. 1. 2; Major¬
ettes. 2. 3. 4
FRANK YANKEY SGA. 2. 3.4; Class Cabinet.
2. 3, 4: Letterwinner. 3. 4; Band. 1. 2. 3; Pep
Band. 1. 2. 3; Theater. 2; Track. 1. 2, 3. 4: |azz
Band. 3. 4.
DIANA YOUNG Majorette. 1. 2. 3; Band. 1. 2:
Thespian, 2, 3. 4; 5 plays; N-Teens. 1. 2, 3;
OEA. 2. 3.
GARRY YOUNG; Varsity Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4;
Concert Choir. 4
JOANN YOUNG: German club. 1. 2. 3. NHS. 3.
4; Track. 1. 2; Volteyball, 2. 3, 4; Basketball. 2.
3. 4; Letterwinners. 3. 4; Choir. 1. 2. 3, 4
CONNIE ZIENTARA GAA. 1; Pep club. 1;
Girls Sportsman dub. 2; N-Teens. 1. 2, 3. 4
Majorette. 2; Class Cabinet. 2. 3; Who's Who.
4: Choir. 1. 2. 3. 4; Thespian, 2. 3. 4; Let¬
terwinner. 3. 4; Varsity Tennis. 3. 4; Volley¬
ball. 1. 2. 3; AH Conference. Most Valuable
Player. 4; 3 plays.
JASON ZIMMER Hockey. 1. 2. 3. 4
CHRISTINA ZYGMUNT: Spanish club. 2. 3.
4; German dub. 3; NHS. 3. 4; MPC. 1, 2; Liter¬
ary Guild. 1. 2: Choir. 1. 2. 3; Who’s Who. 4.
Dave Ban non
Junior-Senior Prom: The Best Ever
The Junior Class, sponsored by Mr.
Hensley and Mr. Rarick, spent most of
the year preparing for prom. Selling
Christmas figurines was their most
profitable project. They also sold
candy to help finance the Junior-Se¬
nior Prom: 1 Won’t Last a Day Without
The junior girls also broke a school
tradition. The powder-puff football
team beat the senior girls with a score
of 8-6. Many long hours of practice cer¬
tainly paid off with a victory for the ju¬
Junior Class Cabinet from top are Laura Dunn.
Missy Duncan. Nancy Blaho, Ron Johnson. Terri
Hansen. Jerry Payonk, John Doctor. Ellen Gro-
nowski. Sheryl Bakker. Vicki Tewell. Kim Stab¬
ler. Jack Payonk. Carolyn Walker. Chris Roe. and
Mary Beth Gross
Kurt is Henry
|a nice Hoemig
Electives Add Spark
For some, electing non-required
courses may be a convenient escape
from more difficult classes, but for oth¬
ers elective courses present a break in
the routine with vocational and avo-
Elective courses are not chosen only
because a student wishes to learn more
about a certain subject, but also be¬
cause he would like to make a career
out of one of the many courses
The junior year can be classified as
the turning point of the high school ca¬
reer. As the junior year finally rolls
around many different things begin to
happen. Dates become official. Upon
turning seventeen, seeing an R-rated
movie becomes legal. And finally, the
freedom of a driver’s license opens
As a junior, responsibilities begin to
grow. Parents are suddenly more
trusting. Dating becomes an important
part of every weekend. Seeing a movie,
going out to eat, or watching a football
game are things that every junior looks
Extra butter is enhanced by extra salt as well as "Animal House" was a favorite of most high
Dave Bell prepares to enjoy the showing of "Na- school students, although it carried an "R" rating,
tional Lampoon's Animal House" at Ridge Plaza.
Sue Walters offers a ride home to Mark Noojin
after a long day at school.
Cindy St. Amour
|*• ff Volk
Kris Ba rehead
Soph drive, endurance
Sophomore class cabinet from top
left is Holly Teatemacher, Jackie
Schweder, Cyndi Crook, Renee Prasco,
Cathy Stark, Laura Gill, Amy Dela-
haunty, Tammi Wells, Josette Bozek,
Kathy Jorgensen. Suzy Grambo, Caro¬
line Conte, Gail Folta, Susan Szpak,
Randy Goode, Lisa Wilkes, Karen
Trozzy, Denise Wilcox, Lori Worth,
Cindi Narcisi, Ginger Mayor, and Ann
With the help of the class cabinet
representatives, the class of 1981 prove
their drive and endurance by sponsor¬
ing various money-raising events. This
profit will be used toward their class
trip to Great America and to help
present a great prom.
Sophomore class sponsors Mrs. Bal¬
lard and Mr. Bugaski lead the class of
’81 through an eventful year.
Sophomore Karen Trozzy reveals her spirit by
dressing up for Cowboy and Indian Day
^ Spirit Week for basketball homecoming.
» v 4 V /
Charlene Gif fin
While posing for our photographers, Elizabeth
Vavouris and Chris Juda make a candy sale to
Julie Myers during class period.
Kent K♦ ■ 11 >
Sophomores show spirit
Float Construction for the annual homecoming
parade was carried on by sophomores Amy Dela-
haunty and Rick Daniels. Their work was over¬
seen and enjoyed by class sponsor Mrs. Ballard.
Construction of the float was held at Gail Folta s
Sophomores had various accom¬
plishments this year as the class
worked together to make them all a
Unfortunately, even with the hard
work they did, they received a last
place in the homecoming float contest.
However, they did make up for this
with receiving a second place for their
tremendous work on decorating their
hall for basketball homecoming in
Along with these accomplishments,
they also sponsored several money-
raising events such as their cheese and
sausage sale and the Reese’s cups and
Hershey bars sales.
Constant warnings accompanied the
morning announcements as class offi¬
cers began to fear the nearness of their
prom and its expenses and for the
Great America field trip at the end of
la net Liel
Kim Parlak turns in her order form to Mr. Bu-
gaski for cheese and sausage sales she has made.
Jo Anne Lush
The blue and white was displayed more proudly
than usual when new jacket styles were chosen
by the sophomore class.
Beep! Beep! Roadrunner visited the sophomore
hall with his recipe for victory over the Highland
Trojans during homecoming.
Mark Pav nick
Isa bell Peters
Mark Rh kt l
Andrea Rooksberry and Diane Schneck struggle
vigorously to the finishline as they attempt to
beat the seniors at the annual Turkey Trot.
Caroline Conte and Dori Gomick view jackets
before submitting their order. Sophomore class
jackets were ordered from Smitty’s.
Representing the class of ‘81 are class officers
President Cathy Stark. Vice-President Laura Gill,
Treasurer Karen Trozzy. and Secretary Cindy
The class officers, along with the help of spon¬
sors, class cabinet members, and the sophomore
class worked to make this year a success.
Ed Rydh uski
Jean me Thiel
Sophomores display their float to the viewers as
they bring it around the field for judging at the
easily make new friends
Incoming frosh discover many diffi¬
culties. Besides the worries of finding
the way to class on time, being able to
remember locker combinations and
getting on the right bus after school,
meeting new people is the biggest frus¬
tration confronting most incoming
frosh. The first couple of days in high
school, most frosh sit in class feeling
like loners together just wondering if
they will ever feel at ease as they did in
junior high. But after a few short
weeks, feelings begin to change and a
new discovery is made; meeting new
people isn’t as hard as it was expected
Freshmen lake advantage of lunch hours to chat
with friends having different classes.
Bob Buck man
Lee Ann Carl berg
Mr. Pinerski checks the design for the frosh class
float being assembled by Cathy Blaho.
Freshmen order class rings
Gregg Erik son
Re ha Householder
Carrie Junk in
Freshman Paula Koonce realizes that she enters
high school earlier than the junior high, and she
must be prepared for class at 7:30 a.m.
La lire Meade
Mary r Metlow
Maria nn Olshavsky
Carlos Pa Homo
Freshmen cheerleaders are Ann Keilman. Michele
Kapalinski. Jennie Gross. Melanie Andrews. Judy
Schwietzer. Nicole Pilakas. Linda Lovell and
Kris R eh ling
Charles St. Amour
Freshmen class officers, Tracy Bartley and Nicole
Pilakas discuss future plans for the freshman
class. Other officers are Michelle Kapalinski and
Lisa Vander Heyden
Bobbie Jo Watson
Mary Jo Ziemkowski
Sophomore Nancy Bergstedt admires the new
styles of class rings ordered by the freshmen.
Advertising sells a product.
It informs, notifies, and persuades
a person to buy. In all thirteen years,
advertising hasn’t really changed.
Many of Quiver’s sponsors—Sauzer’s,
Tiebel’s, St. John Elevator and many
others—have sponsored us through
good as well as the bad years. But
one thing is sure: We are
thankful for the firm support we get
Without it. we’d have no yearbook ane
no way to keep the memories
Mama D’s Pizzeria in Saint John. In¬
diana has an excellent variety of fine
Italian food on their menu. Why not
come on in for a pizza with all the tri¬
mmings after a football game? Or if
one is in the mood for just a snack, try
a delicious beef sandwich.
Mama D's Saint John also has many
other quality dinners ranging from
Deep dish pizza
Or call 365-8501 for home delivery
service or carry outs.
The Dyer Dairy Queen on Route 30
has a wide selection of scrumpdil-
liscious ice cream treats to tantalize
one’s tastebuds. Mister Misty slush
drinks taste so good on a hot, muggy
Saturday. Or try a Brownie Delight for
a unique and delicious snack. Or for
the traditional ice cream lover there
are shakes and malts in a variety of fla¬
vors, cones, and creamy sundaes with a
choice of toppings.
St. John Evangelist Church
Burger’s is a supermarket with the
friendliness of a small town grocery.
Featuring service at four locations.
Burger’s has a complete selection of
products for everyone.
Fresh meats, fish, vegetables, fruits,
and dairy products are available at all
times. A bake shop, with everything
from doughnuts to wedding cakes, of¬
fers its finest.
Specialty foods are no problem at
Burger’s. For those on a special diet,
there’s no-salt, no-sugar, low choles¬
terol items. A wide selection of frozen
foods, including kosher, are at each
store. And of course, there are foods
from all over the world.
Next time there’s an important meal
to be fixed, go to Burger’s for all those
added extras like seasonings, exotic
vegetables. Finest beverages from all
over the world are at Burger’s.
1218 Sheffield Avenue, Dyer
1830 45th Avenue, Munster
165th and Columbia, Hammond
Ridgeroad and State Line
Highland Department Store
WICKE S LUMBER
Wicke’s Lumber on Route 41 in
Schererville, Indiana has a large selec¬
tion of tools, equipment, lumber and
many other necessities to remodel or
modernize a home. Wicke’s Lumber
also has kitchen cabinets, and shelves
and bathroom vanities. If it needs to be
redone come in to Wickes, and take a
look around at their own store with
their own great materials and it’s easy
to see how much better a home can
515 East Glen Park Street
Griffith. Indiana. 838-5007
Bell Parts Supply
22819 45th Street
Highland. Indiana. 924-1200
Apollo Photo Studio
144 South Broad
Griffith. Indiana. 924-4777
Dyer Beauty Shop
203 Joliet Street
Dyer. Indiana. 865-2641
Boric Religious Articles
Saint John Mall
8600 Kennedy Ave.
Highland. Indiana. 838-4315
8940 Indianapolis Blvd.
Highland. Indiana 923-3311
Hair Fashions by Charles
120 North Griffith Blvd.
Griffith. Indiana. 924-6677
2643 Highway Ave.
Highland, Indiana. 923-5200
Bowl Arena Lanes
135 North Broad
Griffith. Indiana. 924-9528
Tel Star Communications Center
503-East Main Street
Northern Indiana Homeowners
Warranty Council. Inc.
215 N. Broad. Griffith. IN
9144 Indianapolis Blvd.
Highland. Ind., 923-1210
110 South Broad
Griffith. Indiana. 924-5555
Big Red Sports
921 Ridge Road
Munster, Indiana. 836-8088
Jacklin's Bridal Boutique
8930 Indianapolis Blvd.
Highland. Indiana, 838-0313
Support LC Boosters
LIBERTY SA VINOS
1904 Indianapolis Blvd
Whiling, Indiana 46394
U S. Rte 30 & Austin Ave
Schererville, Indiana 46375
Falveys store for men at 134 North
Broad Street in Griffith, Indiana is the
place for guys to go for their garb. Fal¬
veys has all of the clothes that are in
now. Jeans and casual wear for cursin’
around with the boys. And for that spe¬
cial occasion, like the formal, slither
into a suit by one of the top men’s clo¬
thiers. The best clothes for the best
prices. That’s Falveys.
DUD o visual
9543 US ROUTE 41
219 - 365-5837
Come Pizza With Us ...
Good Italian Dining ...
Family Fun ...
Mike & Tom Aurelio Welcome You!
(Rt. 30) Schererville; 322-2590
—Put a little pizza into your life—
Tell 'em "Joe sent me!"
Legion Post 485
The Prescription Counter at 200 Monticello in
Dyer, Indiana offers fast and friendly service to its
patrons. The Prescription Counter has some of the
lowest prices in town in its prescriptions, vitamins
and other health aids.
GUARANTEED PLUMBING REPAIR
Call us and you will be more than
satisfied with our work and our low
prices. We have a reputation for
being the most reasonable and re¬
liable plumbing service in this area.
We answer service calls promptly.
311 North Broad
Maria s Hallmark on Ridge Road in
Munster has a huge gallery of beautiful
cards and gifts. All those special times
need to be remembered—birthdays,
holidays, whatever the occasion it’s al¬
ways great to feel needed and wanted.
And for a young child on his birthday,
a stuffed puppy dog or a Snoopy poster
really can make his day. So why not
make today that day?
Heating and Cooling
7 Days a WEEK
SERVICE ON ALL
Munster-Dyer Heating and Cooling s trained profes¬
sional staff is always there when one needs help in
making that decision of what kind and size furnace
or air conditioner is right for his home. Munster-
Dyers staff offers expert installation while special¬
* Gas Furnaces
* Heat Pumps
* Power Humidifiers
Located in Downtown Dyer, next to the Dyer Post
Office. Or call 865-8181 or 923-1950.
Routes 30 & 41. Schererville
In Sound Stereo on Route 41 in St.
John, Indiana has one of the largest se¬
lections of records, tapes, cassettes in
Lake County. The latest sounds of the
most popular groups, as well as golden
oldies may be found at In Sound
Stereo. Rock posters and T-shirts of
contemporaries are also sold in a vari¬
ety of colors and styles, all at a fantas¬
In Sound has a complete line of
Craig stereo equipment and accesso¬
ries. Likewise power boosters and
oversized speakers, either for use in a
car or a home stereo unit.
No matter, what is needed, come in
In Sound first and see what they have
to offer—the best stereo equipment and
stereo sound at the best prices around.
Route 41, Saint John, Indiana
1131 WEST SHERIDAN ROAD (at 6400 North)
Root uses Kodak paper . ..
Kodak paper. For a good look at the times of your life.
Adam’s Florist, page 234.
Apollo Photo Studio, page 235.
Aurelio’s Pizza, page 238.
Bakker Produce, page 236.
Barton’s Paint and Glass, page 234.
Bell Parts, page 235.
Big Red Sports, page 235.
Blythe’s Sport Shop, page 230.
Bob’s Audio Visual, page 237.
Bowl Arena Lanes, page 235.
Boric Religious Articles, page 235.
Boyd Realty, page 235.
Brunswick American Legion, page 241.
Burger’s Supermarkets, page 229.
Calumet National Bank, page 236.
Calumet Rentals, page 235.
Calumet Securities, 246.
Citizens Federal Savings, page 245.
Clayton Trailers, 243.
D-Jays, page 228.
Dudan Insurance, page 245.
Dyer Beauty Shop, page 235.
Dyer Construction, 247.
Enchanted Florist, page 243.
Falveys, page 237.
Gatlin Plumbing, page 242.
Griffith Motors, page 235.
Grish Brothers, page 223.
Hairbenders, page 249.
Hair Fashions by Charles, page 235.
Highland Department Store, page 233.
In Sound Stereo, page 243.
Jacklin’s Bridal Boutique, page 235.
Jen’s Dairy Queen, page 231.
Junior Class of 1980.
Kentucky Fried Chicken, page 230.
Liberty Savings, page 237.
Long Ford, page 233.
Lot O’ Fun, page 245.
Main Street Body Shop, page 232.
Mama D’s Pizza, page 223.
Maria’s Hallmark, page 242.
Miner-Dunn, page 235.
Munster-Dyer Heating and Cooling, page 246.
Northern Ind. Homeowners Warranty Council, page 235.
Park Pharmacy, page 235.
Pepsi-Cola, page 231.
Prescription Counter, page 242.
Prime Minister, page 244.
Rediset Copy, page 230.
Rolling On, page 224.
Root Photographers, page 252.
Round the Clock, page 240.
St. John Evangelist Church, page 227.
St. John Elevator, page 232.
St. John Pharmacy, page 249.
Sauzer’s, page 249.
Scout, page 247.
Security Federal, page 234.
Senior Class of 1979, page 250.
Seven-Eleven, page 235.
Sophomore Class of 1981, page 227.
State Farm, page 247.
Teibels, page 226.
Tel-Star Communications, page 235.
Theatre Guild, page 239.
United Consumers Club, page 224.
Urcan’s Keepsake, page 226.
Village Inn, page 235.
Wahlberg Photographers, page 251.
Webb Ford, page 224.
Wickes Lumber, page 233.
Zandstras Store for Men, page 232.
Aaron, Janet; 122, 118, 134, 150
Adams. Michelle; 123
Adams. Susan; 196
Adkinson. Renee; 150. 69
Adkinson. Robin; 150
Aho. Allan; 153. 186
Ainley, Mary; 186
Alexander. Eddie; 198
Alger, Lynette; 121. 126, 132
Aik ire, Gail
Allande. Cynthia; 122. 134
Allande, Lorraine; 121. 186
Allen. Cathy; 134
Allen, Deanna; 123. 196
Alien, John; 198
Alopogianis. Ted; 186
Alyea, David; 198
Anderson, Judy; 198
Anderson, Jerry; 186
Anderson. Mark; 186
Anderson. Jerry: 186
Anderson, Rick; 186
Andree, Scott; 186
Andrewa, Margaret; 186
Andrews. Melanie; 113. 136. 218
Andrews, Scott; 186
Anguiano. Linda; 123. 198
Anton, James; 122, 129
Anton, Kris; 198
Anton, Michael; 122, 148
Arrenauly, Debbie; 120, 198
Arnold. Dan; 186
Arwood. Bruce; 198
Austgen, Liz; 134, 196
Ayersman. Tim; 75
Babb. Mike; 146
Babb, Tracey; 186
Babusiak. Dawn; 157, 165
Babusiak. Kurt; 186
Badger. Myron; 186
Baer, Kurt; 198
Bafia. Micheal; 186
Bagull. Brenda; 165
Baigent, Joe; 165
Bainbridge. Jane; 198
Baker, Terry; 118. 186
Bakker, Boreen Lyn; 134. 186
Bakker. Sheryl; 125, 127. 132, 186.
Balas, Paul; 186
Balazs. Dean: 198
Balcuinas. Jerry: 186
Balcuinas. Paul; 165
Baldin. Antoinette; 150. 165
Baldin. Paula; 122. 165
Ballard. Sheila; 165
Bane. William; 165
Banks, Tom; 186
Bannon, Dave; 186
Bannon. Joseph; 198
Baranowski. Gerald; 198
Barnett, Darell; 198
Barr, Carmen; 165
Barsic. Bernadette; 84. 85
Barsic, Frank; 198
Bathurst. Fred; 198
Battleson, Debbie; 198
Beatty. Christine; 96. 141
Bednarz. Brian; 186
Bednarz, Ruth Ann; 125, 127, 150.
Beggs. David; 165
Beggs, Laura; 198
Beggs. Paul; 75. 123
Bed. David; 75. 198
Belicek. Leslie; 121, 198
Bell. David; 186, 194
Bellamy. Kerry; 121. 134. 143, 186
Bender. Jeffrey; 198
Bennett. Ron; 198
Benninghoff. Chris: 64. 150. 165
Benninghoff, Mike; 39. 186
Berg. Deborah; 186
Berg. Judith; 122, 165
Berg. Rosemary; 120. 186
Berg, Roxane; 165
Berglund, Aaron; 89. 122. 123, 186
Bergstedt. Nancy; 126, 198
Bernhardt, Brenda; 121,137. 165,171
Berry. Jack; 123. 186
Berry. Keith Alan; 198
Bertsch. Janice; 120. 186
Beshears. Paul; 198
Bill. Toby; 150, 165
Birlson, John; 73. 186
Black. Rebeccah; 186
Black, Tammy Ann; 137, 198
Blaho, Nancy; 12. 134, 186. 187
Blaize. Mike; 198
Blaize, Sharon; 165
Blandford, Jeff; 153. 186
Blandford. Laura; 84
Blankenship. Lisa; 198
Blasky, Thomas; 165
Blastick, Debbie; 122. 165
Blejski. Anthony; 165
Blockland, Barbara; 198
Bloos. Anne; 186
Bloos, Melinda; 165
Bohney. Patty; 84. 132
Bomersback. Laura; 30, 165
Bonham, Joan; 138, 198
Bonner. Carol; 121, 150. 166
Booker. Dean; 198
Booker. William; 186
Boone. Jessica; 166
Bork. Dennis; 120, 198
Boss. Jacob; 166
Botruff. Debbie; 185
Bowdish, Jim; 80. 81. 150, 166
Bowem, Harold; 198
Bowen. Janice; 166
Bowen. Nancy; 152, 186
Bowman, Carlotta; 132, 134. 186
Boyer, Mary; 138, 198
Boyle, Cindy; 186
Bozek, Josette; 84. 123, 198. 199
Bozek. Karla; 122. 148. 166
Bozek. Paula; 83. 121, 132. 186
Bozis, Carrie; 126, 127. 150. 166
Bradford, Jim; 198
Brakebill. Laura; 123
Brassea. Jeff; 198
Brenn. Ted; 97, 141
Brew. James; 16, 78, 115, 166. 172
Brew, Timothy; 75
Briggs. Daniel; 198
Briggs. Michael; 166
Brindley. Gerald; 186
Britton, Donna; 198
Britton. Julie; 198
Britton. Michele; 166
Broom. Debbie; 198
Brown. Brian; 26. 186
Brown, Diane; 137. 166
Brown. Lori; 69. 186
Brown. Mark; 166
Brown. Scott; 198
Brozak. Patricia; 186
Buchanan, David; 186
Buchler. Rohm; 190
Buchstaber, Johanna; 186
Buckmaster. Anita; 120, 138, 139,186
Buckmaster. Shannon; 97
Buczek. Joe; 187
Budack. Eli; 199
Budack. Mary; 199
Bukent. Michael; 199
Burchett. Brad; 187
Burdock, Gabriellc; 166
Burgess. Barbara; 121, 187
Burhans, Kelley; 121, 147, 187
Burke. Cheryl; 187
Burke. Kristi: 86, 166
Burnett. Jeffrey; 125. 187
Burns. Ron; 120. 122, 187
Burriss, Shannon; 75
Butler. Richard; 118, 132. 167
Byrom. Keith; 199
Cahill, Dennis; 199
Calabrese. Cynthia; 187
Calloway, Rodger. 187
Calton. Charlene; 119
Camp, Amie; 187
Camp. Evelyn; 150, 187
Camp. Joan; 123, 187
Camp, Julie; 96. 137
Camp, Reva; 187
Campbell; 59, 187
Campbell, Randolph; 4. 114
Campbell. Robert; 199
Cannon. William; 187
Cansler, Diana; 146, 199
Cantu. Jim; 187
Cansler, Karen; 119
Cantu, Tim; 199
Carlber. Lee Ann; 123
Carpenter, Chris; 187
Carr. Beverly; 58
Carr. Robert; 199
Carter. Dawn; 187
Carter. Robin; 167
Casey, Margaret; 187
Twin. Ilienda; 187
Casto, Cathy; 138
Cataldi. Renee; 122. 125
Call. Tallon; 187
Caul. Tacey Lynn; 199
Chance, Kelley; 96. 141
Chang. Edward; 118, 187
Chaplin. Elizabeth; 152. 187
Charters. Todd; 187
Chase. David; 199
Cheek. Starla; 199
Ciaccio. Anthony; 39, 187
Cinko. Jessica; 199
Clark, fane; 187
Clark. Kellie; 187
Clayton. Pamela; 120
Cleveland, fenny; 199
Cleveland, jody; 121. 187
Cochran, Deborah; 138
Cody. Anne; 55. 102, 150. 167
Cole, Kevin; 187
Conley. Laura; 199
Conley. Lyn; 124. 130, 187
Conners. Timothy; 124, 143. 199
Connor. Robert; 199
Connor. Sandra; 143. 188
Conte. Caroline; 132, 137, 199. 206
Cook, Renin?; 199
Cool. Pamela; 188. 167
Cooley. Donald; 188
Cooper, fohn; 199
Cooper. Mike; 72, 73. 123, 188
Coppolillo. Nick; 80. 188
Corpus. Natalie; 123. 199
Corpus, Peter; 188
Costello. Bobby; 199
Grafton, Kenny; 188
Craig. Roxanne; 199
Creviston. Daryll; 34. 88. 89. 172. 167
Creviston. Delman; 199
Crider. Nancy; 199
Crilley. Cathy; 118. 121. 152. 188
Crisco, Telford; 188
Crook. Cyndi; 136. 199
Crook. Rhonda; 132
Cross. Donald; 188
Csatari, Dana; 120
Csikos. Barbara; 199
Csikos. Nancy; 167
Culver, Lee; 138. 199
Cummings. Mike; 25. 74
Cunningham; 96. 134, 188
Cunningham. Michael; 5. 142. 188
Cyphert. John; 122
Czapla. Tina; 123
Czerwinski, Dianne; 199
Czerwinski. Loretta; 199
Dado. Kim; 200
Dali, Donna; 138
Daniels, Rick; 73, 200, 203
Danikolus, Christ; 167
Danko, Matthew; 188
Dauksas, Bruce; 188
Dauksas. David; 199
Davey. Jennifer; 167
Davis. Barney; 167
Davis. Chris; 188
Davis. Darla; 188
Davis. James; 123
Davis, Jeffery; 199
Davis. Jennie; 142
Davis, Kristy; 188
Dean, Gary; 35. 89. 166
Decker. Jack; 156
Decrements. Marjou; 121, 122
DeFalco, Elizabeth; 199
DeFalco, Greg; 167
DeFalco. Vincent; 74
Dejamette, Cherri; 188
Delahunty. Amy; 132. 199. 200. 203
Delahunty. Beth; 167
Delgado, Luis; 200
Deliget, Tammy; 138, 167
Dempsey. David; 200
Dempsey, Thomas Kel; 200
Derbisz. Ronald; 200
Derbisz. Robert; 200
Dereamer. Jim; 200
Derrow, Julie; 188
Devin. Nancy; 134. 200
Derine. Denise; 188
Dewes, Scott; 188. 189
DeYoung. Cindy; 120. 138
DeYoung. Jeffrey; 167
DeYoung. Steven; 118
Dianda. Nancy; 67. 167
Diehl, Peter; 122. 188
Digiacomo, Dina; 33. 120. 134, 168
Digiacomo, Tony; 65. 188
Dines, Ricky; 200
Dines, Shannon; 118. 168
Dinges. Chris; 12. 27. 113, 132, 134.
136, 137, 168
Divine, Sandra; 120, 168
Doctor. John; 73. 187, 188
Doctor. Kim; 200
Doctor, Patrice; 134, 200
Doctor. Thomas; 132. 168. 172
Doering. Roxanne; 120, 188
Dohm. Kathleen; 188
Donaldson. |ohn; 188
Dorman. Barbara; 188
Dorris, Cindy; 119. 134. 168
Dotson. Diane; 120
Douglas. Chris; 188
Douglas. Scott; 97. 200
Douglas. Janice; 118, 188
Douthett. Linda; 134. 168
Downs. Robert; 168
Drake. Diana; 31. 122. 150. 168
Drangmeister. Diana; 142, 188
Dravesky, Jayne; 188
Drozynski. Beth; 120
Druzynski. Robert; 200
Ducat, Mary; 142
Duger. Kenneth; 200
Dumbsky. David; 188
Duncan. Missy; 96. 124. 135. 187, 188
Dunn, Laura; 120. 139. 187, 188
Dunn. Mike; 146. 150. 168
Duran. Tasha: 120
Dvorscak, Julie; 120. 138, 188
Dybell, Kim; 188
Dye. Dale; 200
Dziepak. Linda; 188
Eaglin. Bambi; 121
Earley. Scott; 168
Eaton. Kevin; 168
Echterling, Cathy; 134. 168
Eddy. Kent; 188
Edwards. Beverly; 188
Ehesman. Jerry; 200
Ehrsman. Roxanne; 188
Eichelberger. Brenda; 118, 200
Eichelberger. Jim; 75. 118
Eichelberger. Leanne; 121. 168
Elea. Laurie; 188
Emerson, Renee; 123, 137
Eppl, Robert; 73, 188
Eppl. Rodger; 200
Erdelac. Cynthia; 120
Ernest. Maryann; 200
Estes. Guy; 122, 126. 168
Estrada. Susan; 123. 134. 168
Eugenides, James; 13. 73. 124. 188
Eugenides, Jason; 200
Evans. Jacqueline; 120, 134. 169
Evans. Boraine; 137
Evans. Mike; 88. 89. 169
Evers. Dan; 200
Evers. Tamara; 123
Ewell. Don; 73. 74. 200
Ewell. Ron; 73. 200
Fagen, Peggy; 137. 169
Fagen. Sandra; 188
Falcone. Scott; 123. 200
Fanolla. Jean; 120, 138, 189
Farkas, Mike; 189
Farmer. Patty; 85
Farmer, Patricia; 118, 120, 129, 138,
Fassoth. Paul; 138. 200
Faulkner. Lori; 119
Faulkner, Penelope; 68, 134, 169
Fazio, Mark; 97. 200
Fee. Janet Eileen
Feeny. Barbara; 169
Fehrman, Dirk; 27. 35. 88. 189
Fehrman. Kelly; 84. 85
Ferestad, Dorene; 122, 169
Ferguson, Terri; 200
Ficek, Scott; 189
Figler. John; 123. 124. 201
Figler. Laura; 25
Finnegan. Lisa; 189
Finwall, Jack; 200
Finwall. Jon; 200
Fishtom, Reva; 189
Fitch. Wesley Beryl; 200
Fizer, Robert; 200
Fletcher. Cara; 169
Flores. Tom; 189
Foley. Peter. 200
Folia, Gale; 126, 199, 200. 203
Folta, Randy; 169
Ford, Deborah; 152. 169
Fortune. Cheryl Ann; 200
Foss. Lydia; 189
Foss. Dan; 169
Fout. John; 200
Fox. Deidre; 189
Fralich. Todd; 200
Francisco, Lenore; 147, 200
Franco, Bryan; 200
Franco. Greg; 189
Franco. Magdalena; 189
Franco. Patty; 143. 200
Franco, Phillip; 169
Frank, Travis; 189
Frazier, Teresa; 96. 123
French. Michael; 189
Frick, Robin; 200
Frick, Steven; 169
Fro hock. Russell
Fromm. Gary; 75
Frunk, Janet; 189
Galinsky. |ames; 89. 141. 169
Galinsky, Leigh Ann; 137. 199, 200
Gallas. Barbara; 84. 200
Gallegos, Rosemarie: 169
Gallet. Carol; 122. 137, 139
Galvan. Lisa; 143, 201
Gamblin. Brian Davi; 201
Gamblin. Glen; 169
Gasich, Michael; 189
Gaskill. Donald; 201
Gatlin. Sandra; 189
Gawronski, Steve; 153
Cawttmski. Tony; 143. 189
Gawrys, Cheryl; 123
Gawrys, John; 122, 169
Gawrys. Pamela; 123, 137, 201
Card. Richard John
Garden. Debra; 123 , 201
Garrett. Dean Allen; 201
Garza. Araculy; 189
Geary. Debbie; 132
Gehrig. Connie; 150, 169
Geiger, Carla; 169. 193
Gelon. Michael; 201
Gerbris, Donald; 75
Gergely. Cindy; 112, 134. 136. 137.
Gerlach, Sandy; 96, 141
Giangulio. Christi; 122, 138
Giangiulio. Roxanne; 169
Gibbs. Steve; 138. 201
Gibbs. Tim; 201
Griffin, Charlene; 147. 201
Giglio, Thomas; 169
Gilbert. Jane; 201
Gilbert. Jennifer; 169
Gill. David; 189
GUI. Laura; 199
Gill. Matt; 97, 141. 201
GUI. Patrick; 73, 189
GUlspie. Donna; 201
Girten, Lori; 201
Glardien, Karen; 96. 141. 189
Giittenberg, Diane; 122, 119. 169
Glittenberg. Lynnet; 119. 129, 147
GodshaU, Debbie; 189
Godshall. Laura; 147. 201
Goggans. Sharon; 121, 189
Goggans, Vicki; 69. 169
Goldasic, Matthew; 119, 169
Goodale, Chris; 169
Coodale, Jerry; 201
GoodaU. Craig; 123. 201
Goode, Kurt; 169
Goode. Randy; 122. 199. 201
Goodman, Suzan; 25. 169
Goodnight. Lisa; 137
Comick, Dori; 120, 138. 201. 206
Gomick. Kimberlc»y; 38. 120
Gottaschlich. Linda; 112, 113, 130,
134, 136. 137, 189
Gottschlich. Marrianne; 189
Covert, Dawn Marie; 84, 85. 137
Covert, Kent; 189
Covert, Luanne; 201
Covert. Mary Sue; 189
Covert. Ne^U; 124, 170
Covert. Tammy; 201
Govert. Valerie; 16, 170
Covert. William; 188. 189
Goysick. Catherine; 141. 201
Goysich. Joe; 97, 141. 189
Grace. Eddie; 189
Grace, Karen; 134. 170
Grady. Keith; 97, 138. 189
Graham. Denise; 142
Graham. Tammy Lynn; 84, 134, 201
Gram bo. Suzanne; 22.214.171.124,
Granback. Scott; 189
Grandys. Cheryl; 123
Grannon. Scott; 201
Grannon, Sue; 170
Grant. Kelly; 170
Grant. Mary; 52. 122. 142, 189
Grandys. Laurie; 189
Gray. Kathy; 189
Gray. Paula; 201
Green, Richard; 170
Green, Vicky; 170
Greene. Suzanne; 189
Gregor. Donna; 83. 124, 127. 189
(.rrgui. |<• tf; 27. 52, 72. 73. 79. 114.
124. 127, 139, 150, 170. 185
Gresham. Brian; 122, 170
Griggs. Mark; 189
Grigson, Kimberly; 123
Grimier. Greg; 170
Grimmer. Michael; 138, 189
Grimmer, Phyllis; 201
Grkinich, Eli; 189
Groche. Cynthia; 170
Grocke, Shelley; 201
Grodetz, Ron; 141. 201
Gronowski. Ellen; 121. 132. 187. 189
Gross, Dave; 201
Gross, Jennifer; 113. 136, 137, 218,
Gross. Mary Beth; 147, 189
Grzych. Michael; 201
Grzych. Timothy; 170
Gualdiero, James; 201
Gubbins, Tim; 189
Guerrera, Norma; 201
Gunnumn. Sandra; 121. 189
Gustafson. David; 119, 189
Hack, Suzanne; 170
Hajeo. Carl; 201
Haikides, Chris; 120. 132, 150, 170
Hamilton. Mark; 214
Hamnik, Janice; 214
Hamnik. Robert; 142
Hammond. Rhonda, 24. 147. 201
Hampten. Douglas; 201
Hancock. Bill; 122. 123, 146. 153
Hancock. Cindy; 201
Hansih. Donna; 214
Hansen. Terri; 121. 187
Hardison. Billy; 214
Hardison, Dianne; 170
Hardy. Denise; 118, 138. 190
Harman. Kevin; 190
Harmon. Mike; 214
Harmon. Patricia; 170
Harper. Mark; 62. 170
Harrigan. Kathy; 113. 136, 137, 214,
Harrison. Carol; 132, 187, 190
Harr. Karl; 190
Hart. Kristine; 214
Hasselbring. Dona; 119, 138. 201
Hasselbring. Emily; 214
Hasselbring. Lisa; 119, 122, 170
Hastings. Sheri; 123, 201
Haviley. Dina; 16. 17, 121. 122. 190
HavUey. Lisa; 123, 132, 214
Hawk. Sean; 24. 73. 74. 190
Hawk. Shane; 75, 214
Hawk. Sheila; 214
Hayes. Linda; 214
Hayes. Tina; 150
Hayes. Vicki; 134. 190
Hayhurst. Bill; 214
Harp, Kristin; 122. 214
Hebei. Robert; 190
Hedrick. Ronald; 73, 190
Hedrick. Patricia; 134, 170
Hegyi, Debra; 123, 201
Heinta, David; 150, 170
Heinta, Doug; 214
Heinta. Donna; 83. 190
Heikema. Roger. 170
Heisner, Cari; 170
Hellickson, Norine; 214
Hellickson. Pat; 201
Hembroff, Scott; 190
Hemphill. Brandy; 214
Henderson, James; 214
Hendon. Janelle; 214
Hendon. Steve; 153, 190
Hendrickson, Debbie; 190
Hendrickson. Jerry; 201
Henry. Kurtis; 68. 190
Henry, Michael; 190
Herman. Paula; 121, 190
Herold. Jane; 118. 190
Herrmann, David; 73, 146, 201
Herrmann. Monica; 123, 214
Herrman. Tim; 201
Hesch. Julie; 190
Hesch. Mark; 214
Hesch. Steven; 170
Hess. Kent; 73. 120, 170
Heuberger. James; 97. 138, 201
Hinton. David; 190
Hildebrandt. Jeff; 190
Higuet. Mark; 190
Hixon, April; 121. 201
Hines. Michael; 72. 73, 88. 89. 201
HUMctk, Bi t h, 201
Himes. Crista; 201
Hiestand. Beverly; 201
Hicks, Felicia; 201
Hixon, Ron; 214
Hinton, Dawn; 123, 213, 214
Hill. Robin; 214
Hiestand, Peter, 214
Hickman, Monica; 137, 214
Hobbs, Bob; 75, 214
' Hobson. Howard; 214
Hoehn. Tim; 190
i Hoemig, Edward; 170
Hoernig, Janice; 190
I Hoernig. John; 202
Hoffman, Denise; 214
I Hojanki. Tom
Holesapple. James; 123, 153, 202
Holbrook. Sandi; 214
Holbrook, Tammy; 202
Holescko, Marianne; 190
Holl. Robert; 190
Holland. Greg; 214
Hollingsworth. Bob; 214
Hollingsworth. Cheryl; 202
Holmorrist. Jim; 202
Holman. Dean; 202
Hoover. Don; 202
Horgash. Kim; 122, 134, 170
Horgash. Michael; 215
Horn. Constance; 171
Hoskins. Craig; 190
Hough. Marvin; 202
Householder, Reva; 215
Hovatich, |n«mni\ 121. 122, 190
Howard, Mary; 202
Howe. William; 190
Hoyer. Marla; 140, 202
Hrunek, William; 190
Hryiowiecki, Reres; 141. 215
Huber, Mike; 122,123, 129, 140. 149,
Hudec, John; 118, 138, 190
Hudson. Barbara; 190
Huet. Sue; 202
Huffman, Rick; 171
Hughes, Brian; 190
Hughes, Rick; 202
Hughes, Sandra; 32. 123, 119, 215
Humpfer. Nancy; 121, 171
Hunt, Dorene; 202
Huria, Mark; 190
I Hurley, Beth; 171
Hurley. Beth; 16
, Hum. Phillip
Huseman, Duane; 171
i Huseman. Richard
Hutchens. Barry; 215
Hutchens. Mike; 190
Hutchings. Carol; 64. 171
Hutchinson. Marty; 57
l lacinuo. Kathy
i lacinuo. Julio
Jachim, Carol; 137. 202
jachim, Michelle; 215
Jackowski, James; 202
Jackson. Karen; 137. 190
Jackson. Rick; 215
Jacobsen. Ben; 190
Jacobson. Diane; 215
Jacobson. Angie; 202
Jacobson. Denise; 215
Jackson, Michele; 96. 141, 190
Jackson, Roberta; 157, 171
Jacobson. Ruth; 121, 172
Jalk, Jeff; 215
Jalk. William; 190
James, Joni; 172
Janke, Patrick; 215, 74
Jansen. April; 172
Jantzen, Carla; 121. 190
Jarosz, Jill; 126, 134, 190
Jarrett. Leslie; 190
Jaskula. Reed; 172
Jayjack. Edward; 215
Jefferson, Louis; 190
Jen, Kenneth; 190
Jendraszkiewicz. Leo; 190
Jeralds, Shawn; 215
Jerzyk. Joseph; 190
Jessup. Douglas; 202
Jewett, Brian; 120, 172
Jimminez, Steve; 202
Johnson. Chris; 215
Johnson, Lance; 123, 215
Johnson. Leslie; 120, 146, 202
Johnson, Ron; 73. 132, 187, 190
Johnston. Elaine. 96. 140. 202
Johnston. Robert; 202
Johnston, William; 215
Jones. Donna; 215
Johnston. William; 215
Jones, Brenda; 190
Jones, Connie; 172
Jones, Debra; 121, 190
Jones, Donna; 152, 215
Jones. Elaine; 172
Jones, Jeff; 172
Jones, jerry; 172
jones. Larry; 215
Jones, Mike; 215, 75
jones. Patricia; 215
jones. Renee; 202
jones. Richard; 39, 73. 190
jones. Tamara; 85. 202
Jones, Vickie; 121, 137, 190
Jordan, Jim; 190
Jorgenson, Dennis; 190
jorgenson, Kathy; 121,132,137,199.
Joyce, Stephanie; 202
juda. Christine; 96. 97. 123. 141. 202
jukes, Roy; 202
Jung, Bruce; 190
junkin, Carrie; 215
jureczko, Rick; 215
Kaczmark. Michelle; 202
Kaiser. Laurie; 147, 152, 172
Kaiser. Peter, 190
Kaleta, Valerie; 126
Kania. Connie; 137, 202
Kania. Patti; 121, 134, 190
Kanz, Kim; 134, 202
Kapelinski, Michelle; 26. 136, 218
Kapitan, Tim; 73, 190
Karahalios, Tammy; 137, 202
Karczewski, Wendy; 215
Karr, Deborah; 215
Kasper. David; 190
Katona, Beth; 172
Katsaros. Louis; 190
Keck, Douglas; 39. 97, 190
Keilman. Carol; 113. 136. 202, 218
Keilman, Dan; 202
Keilman, David; 190
Keilman, Denise; 150, 172
Keilman, Lori; 137. 215
Keilman. Mary; 112. 136. 202
Keir, Eileen; 150
Keller. Gabor, 202
Keller, Michael; 202
Kellerman, Robert; 173
Kelley, Barbara; 190
Kelley. Bekky; 190
Kelley. Byron; 173
Kelley. Chris; 215
Kelly. Kent; 97. 141, 202
Kelley, Robert; 215
Kelly. Robin; 16. 120. 122. 134. 173
Kelly, Tim; 173
Kennedy. Mark; 73. 202
Kennedy, Penny; 121, 203
Kennedy, Theodore; 173
Keown. Ron; 73, 173
Kern. Carmen; 25, 173
Kerschbaum. Andrew; 215
Kerwin, Colleen; 134 . 203
Kerwin. Pat; 96, 123, 132, 1414 , 215
Kidd, Linda; 120. 203
Kiel, Janet; 203
Kilander, Nancy; 83. 121. 190
Kilduski, Roberta; 126, 190
Kilinski. Jim; 215
Kilroy. Kelley; 173
Kimmel, Larry; 203
Kincaid, Vicki; 134. 190
King, Heidi; 203
Kirby, Douglas; 120
Kirchoff, Richard; 150, 173
Kirk, Rich; 215
Kirk. Robert; 190
Kirschner, Debra; 147, 203
Kish. Jackie; 190
Klahn. Cathy; 203
Klahn. Laura; 215
Klassen, Dianna; 203
Kleinman, Dana; 215
Klemp, Marc; 64. 80. 173
Klimowicz. M; 190
Kmetz, Debbie; 134. 190
Knight, Terry; 215
Knitter, Kurt; 215
Kobeszka. Catherine; 215
Koch. Kevin; 146. 173
Koch, Lisa; 215
Koegel. Fred; 215
Koenemann. Teresa; 190
Koenemann, Thomas; 215
Koepl, Bernadette; 215
Koepl, Chris; 192
Kolbus, Dana; 203
Kollascl. Shelly; 215
Konefsky. David; 215
Konefsky, Mark; 215
Kooken. Eddie; 173
Kooken. Randy; 118. 203
Koonce, Paula; 120, 122, 134, 215
Koremenos. Barb; 132, 215
Korfias. Mary; 173
Korfias, Nick; 138, 203
Korthauer. Iris; 203. 96
Kost, Eugene; 150. 192
Kost, Rene; 203
Kostro. Kenneth; 192
Kostur, Rajko; 173
Kouros, Chris; 31, 126, 142, 149. 173
Kouros, Kathy; 192
Kovach, Chris; 173
Kovanda. Michelle; 203
Kowalsky, Dean; 203
Kowalski. Jackie; 192
Kozlowski, Jerie; 203
Kozubal. Anne; 120. 138, 215
Kozubal, John; 203
Kozubal, Paul; 173
Krager, Luane; 173
Krajewski. Henry; 18, 122, 124, 173
Krajewski, Gina; 18, 25. 63.121,173
Kras, David; 97. 203
Kreevich, Chris; 113, 132, 136. 167,
Kreevich, Mark; 203
Kremm, Paula; 173
Kristoff, Rich; 173
Krooswyk. Tammy; 120, 138. 203
Krstevski, Mary; 203
Krueger. Lori; 215
Kubic, Mary Anne; 203
Kuc. Tamara; 215
Kuger, Edward; 132, 146. 173
Kuglin. Diane; 203
Kuhn, Janet; 203
Kuhn, jeff; 192
Kuhn, Kathy; 203
Kuhn, Kimberly; 121, 192
Kujawa, Greg; 193
Kujawa, Leanne; 118, 215
Kulesa, Carol; 96, 141. 215
Kulo. Warren; 73
Kuplic, Tim; 192
Kuplic. Tracy; 215
Kurek, Martin; 192
Kuzos, Laura; 137. 203
Kuzos, Tim; 73, 122, 192
Ladd. Janet; 150. 134. 173
Lae, Chris; 203
Lae, William; 192
Lafontaine. Bill; 122. 192
Lafontaine, Kris; 123, 215
Lafontaine. Marcia; 142, 203
Lail, Brent; 34. 35. 88. 89. 173
Laird, Daniel; 73, 139, 173
Laird. Joseph; 73. 204
Lakich. Dan; 138, 192
Lallman, Ellen; 204
Lamb. Chrlotte; 204
Lamb. Rodney; 174
Lamb. Sheila; 215
Lane, Roger; 204
Lang. Phillip; 192
Langfield. Lisa; 192
Lanning, Celeste; 137, 215
Lantz, Brian; 192
Larson. Saney; 120, 204
Laskey. Mike; 75. 215
Laskey. Thomas; 89. 174
Latia, Aimee; 174
Laucis. Dona; 192
Lauer. Chris; 204
Lavely. John; 192
Lawrence. Christine; 123. 315
Laws. Tammy; 204
Lecea, Brian; 192
Lecea, Joe; 215
Leckie. Lisa; 215
Lee. Melvin; 148. 150, 168. 174
Lee. Richard; 174
Leith. Donna; 192
Lemmon, Charlene; 204
Lemmon, Robert; 192
Lepley. Dwaine; 192
Leport, Sheryl; 204
Lesnick. Brian; 97. 141. 204
Lesniewski. Ron; 174
Lessard. Dennis; 192
Levine, Howard; 192
Lewalski. Bartek; 204
Lewis, Annette; 216
Lewis, Bill; 206
Lewis. Dannette; 216
Lewis, Richard; 205
Leydet, David; 204
Limbach. Roger; 174
Lindekugel, Jeff; 216
Lindell, Mana; 138, 146. 204
Link. Kathryn; 137, 192
Linz, Patty; 174
Linz. Ray; 216
Linz, Ricky; 204
Lippman, Richard; 216
Livesay. Chuck; 192
Loar. Mary Beth; 122, 174
Logan, Cassandra; 216
Lollis, Lisa; 204
Long, Debbie; 96. 141, 192
Lopez, Linda; 192
Lopez. Susan; 174
Lostoski. Constance; 142, 192
Lovell. Laurie; 30, 174
Lovell. Linda; 113,136.137,142,216.
Lovell. Lisa; 9. 123, 126. 204
Lowe. Wally; 124. 204
Lowry. Betty; 152, 204
Lowry. Robert; 192
Lozano, Chris; 75, 216
Lozano. Jorge; 204
Lozano. Laura; 68. 134, 174
Lozano. Lillian; 216
Lozano, Mike; 204
Lozano. Sandra; 216
Lozier. Jeff; 216
Lozier. Lori; 192
Lucas. Roxann; 120. 216
Luce. Celeste; 204
Luchene, Mark; 216
Ludwicki. John; 204
Ludwig. Lori; 216
Lukasik. Tim; 73. 138. 192
Lush. Elizabeth; 132, 150. 174
Lush. Joanne; 204
Lush. Mike; 143, 192
Lutgen. Cheryl; 134. 150, 174
Lutgen, Janice; 204
Lutgen. Karen; 192
Lynch. Jeff; 192
Lynch, Michael; 10. 79. 150. 132.157,
MacCartney. Kelly; 118. 216
Mack. Steven; 192
Madalon, Michael; 138. 204
Madalon, Michelle; 118, 120. 123,
150, 174, 175
Madalon. Rebecca; 216
Madura. Larry; 73. 204
Magdziasz, Kurt; 204
Maginot, Heidi; 216
Maginot, Robert; 125, 126. 175
Makiejus. Raymond; 75, 216
Malinowski. Kathy; 192
Maloian, Vanessa; 119, 192
Mandich, Steven; 26, 75. 216
Manis, Ann; 120, 192
Maravilla, David; 216
Maravilla, David; 216
Markley, Cynthia; 216
Markley, Jeffrey; 153
Marsh. Charles; 216
Marsh, Teresa; 122, 175
Marshall. John; 192
Marshall. Maureen. 204
Marshall. Susan; 96. 216
Martin. Blane; 204
Martin. Doug; 204
Martin, Eric; 216
Martin. Kim; 204
Martinez. Linda; 204
Marvel. Lisa; 204
Massey. Lee; 175
Massey. Lynn; 216
Massey. Vicky; 216
Mastey. Deann; 120. 138, 216
Matthews, Glen; 204
Mastey. Joe; 175
Mastey. Lisa; 175
Mathews, Nickolette; 24, 122, 192
Mathews. Paul; 216
Mathews. Victoria; 216
Mathews. William; 204
Matthews. Paula; 175
Matthews. Ray; 192
Mattingly. Kim; 216
Matura. Debbie; 137, 216
Matura, Joseph; 24. 122. 125, 127,192
Matz, Kathleen; 147. 204
Matz. Michael; 175
Mauch. Greg; 31, 73. 66, 72.139.172.
Mauch, Jennifer. 118, 216
Mavity, Teryl; 121. 204
May, Scott; 73. 204
Mayden. Michelle; 175
Mayden. Patty; 216
Mayer. Ginger; 132.134.141. 199. 204
Mayer. Jeffrey; 16, 17. 139, 175
Mayer. Michael; 97. 141. 216, 217
Mayfield, Drew; 217
Maza. Dennis; 192
Mazur. Sandy; 17, 96. 192
Mazur. Steven; 192
McCay, Kelly; 204
McClellan. Jeffrey; 216
McClellan. Julia; 216
McClure. Julie; 175
McClure. Kevin; 73, 175
McClure, Lori; 123. 137. 142. 216
McClure, Nancy; 192
McCluig, Russ; 204
McCoy, Richard; 119, 175
McCracken. Anthony; 216
McCullough. Cathy; 192
McDowell. Richard; 216
McGalliard, Joseph; 216
McGing. Kimberly; 192
Mclnnis. Timothy; 192
McKeague, Patrick; 204
McKeague. Melinda; 204
McKeever, Mark; 216
McKenzie. Steve; 142. 176
McKenzie. Robyn; 147, 204
McLean. Patricia; 150, 176
McLean. Shawn; 205
McManus, James; 205
Meade. Laura; 217
Meinert, Beth; 123. 217
Mendez. Mariza; 152. 205
Mendez, Richard; 122, 176
Meskill. Timothy; 117
Metlow. Mary; 217
Meyer. Douglas; 150, 120. 176
Meyer. Edward; 122. 129, 148, 176
Meyer. Eileen; 138. 217
Meyer. Ellen; 118. 205
Meyers. Daniel; 73, 205
Meyers. Judith; 85.118, 138, 217, 202
Michalski. Ted; 217
Meyers. Thomas; 176
Mican. Terence; 205
Mickles. Christine; 205
Mikuly, Craig; 193
Miles. James; 205
Miller. Anita; 137, 217
Miller. Barbara; 217
Miller, Brian; 217
Miller. Laura; 193
Miller. Linda; 120, 217
Miller. Michael; 119. 150. 176
Miller. Rebecca, 121, 122
Miller, Richard; 217
Miller. Richelle; 193
Miller. Ron; 205
Milligan, Scott; 205
Millikan. Kim; 141
Million. Jack; 176
Mills. Darnell; 176
Mills, Hallie; 217
Mills, Mike; 205
Mills, Rick; 205
Milne. Amy; 132, 143. 193
Milne. Dana; 118. 126. 143, 193
Miner. John; 193
Minton. Michael; 119, 146, 205
Misewski. Sylvia; 176
Mish. Debora; 205
Mistovich, Gordona; 121. 122. 150.
Misiura, Phillip; 75, 217
Mitchell; Angela; 126, 205
Mitchell. Anthony; 39, 205
Mitchell, Bob; 193
Mitidieri, Frank; 217
Modglin. Larry; 205
Moeller, Diane; 217
Moeller. John; 193
Monix. Donna; 119, 176
Montella, Monica; 150, 217
Montgomery. Diane; 176
Montgomery. Janet; 120. 193
Montgomery, Richard; 217
Mondy, Tracy; 96. 137, 217
Moore, Anthony; 205
Morgan. Daniel; 217
Morrison, Roxanne; 176
Morrison. Russell; 205
Morrison, Scott; 89, 193
Morrison, Steve; 193
Morrow, Dennis; 217
Morweiser, Debera; 176
Mudrovich, Glen; 193
Mueller. Steven; 119, 217
Muha, Paul; 205
Munson. Jim; 39. 193
Munoz. Dan; 217
Munson, Sandra; 26, 27, 112, 113,
136, 137, 150, 176
Murzyn. Mark; 73
Musgrave, Charles; 217
Musgrave, William; 177
Myers. Julie; 152, 205
Mygrant, John; 205
Myland, Debra; 134, 177
Myland, Sandy; 217
Mysliwiec, Mark; 120, 122, 123, 129,
Nader, Teresa; 147, 205
Nagy. Christine; 193
Nagy. Richard; 205
Naillon, Kimberly; 217
Narcisi, Cindy; 112, 132, 136, 137,
Narcisi. Richard; 177
Natzke, Dana; 205
Natske, Steve; 205
Hml Kathy; 217
Needham. Bryce; 205
Neely, Daniel; 119, 217
Neeley. Susan; 217
Neff, Gerald; 138. 193
Nelesen, Kathy; 217
Nellis. Steve; 217
Nelson. Mary June; 193
Nemeth. Karen; 217
Nemeth, Sharon; 217
Newlen, Cathy; 193
Newlim, Danny; 177
Neyhart. Brian; 205
Neyhart. Michelle; 177
Nicpon, Karen; 205
Nicpon. Mark; 205
Nicpon. Tony; 217
Niep, Bob; 65
Niewiadomski. Denni; 205
Niewiadomski, Rich; 193
Nigh, Daniel; 125. 148. 150. 177, 185
Nikolopoulos. Sophie; 177
Nickovich, Peter. 59. 138, 193
Nikolich, Robert; 193
Nikolich. Steven; 205
Nissan. Michael; 217
Noland. Laura; 217
Nondorf. Shari; 120. 217
Noojin. Mark; 193, 195
Nordyke. Cindy; 121. 134. 137, 193
Nordyke. Daniel; 217
Nordyke, Dave; 80. 177
Nottingham. Kevin; 205
Novak. Lon; 137. 205
Norris. Randy; 193
Norris. Susan; 125. 132. 193
Novorita. Debbie; 39. 123, 134 . 205
Noosel, Denise; 177
Nowicki, Linda; 193
Nunez, Jeanne; 134. 193
Nunn. Terry; 217
Nunnelee. Jimmie; 193
Nuss. Randy; 32. 146. 119. 205
Nystrom. Ronald; 205
O brien. Sheri; 119, 138. 217
Ochi, Kenneth; 148. 177
Ochi, Robert; 217
Oday. Michael; 68, 193
Odea. Brenda; 217
Odea, Marc; 205
Odijr, Benny; 217
Oelbeig, John; 193
Ogden. Richard; 24. 73. 122. 193
Okeefe, Dennis; 193
Okeefe, Laura; 39, 118
Okeefe, Michael; 193
OLeary, Thomas; 218
Olenik. Arlene; 193
Osborne, Clenton; 193
Oliver. Kristine; 120, 177
Oliver. Timothy; 74. 75.119,138. 218
Ols, Susan; 152. 205
Olshavsky, Frank; 178
Olshavsky. Manann; 96. 218
Olshavsky. Rebecca; 205
O'Malley, Colleen; 205
Olson. Karen Lynn; 121. 205
Oppolo, Donna; 205
O Rear, Donald; 138, 205
Orourke. David; 218
Ortega, David; 178
Ortega, Julie; 143. 218
Ott, Gregory; 218
Oxley. Daniel Lee; 205
Pacific. Marilyn; 126, 178
Padgett. Richard; 205
Painter. Deana; 82. 83. 137. 193
Palazolo. Brenda; 147, 205
Palermo. Sandra; 125. 126. 193
Palko. Susan; 147. 206
Palomo. Carlos; 218
Pankey. Edward; 218
Parchem. Janet; 193
Parducci, Cassandra; 206
Parker. Angela; 64. 122, 134. 178
Parker. Gina; 121, 193
Parker. Kimberly; 138. 206
Parker. Teresa; 134, 193
Parkison. Jannette; 178
Parkison. Jaquelin; 203. 206
Parkinson. Mark; 178
Parlock. Kim; 120. 142. 203. 206
Parlor. Beckie; 193
Parlor, Brandi; 33. 66. 118. 134. 178
Parnell. Dave; 218
Partyka. Jeff; 31. 123. 178
Patterson. Joyce; 120, 218
Patterson. Tim; 218
Patzsch. Ed; 193
Pavas, John; 218
Pavnick. Mark; 206
Pawlak. Claire; 121, 178
Pawlak. Michele; 137, 218
Pawlowski. George; 178
Paynok. Jack; 132. 187, 193
Payonk, jerry; 193
Payonk, Richard; 218
Pearison, Jams; 120. 178
Pearson. Patricia; 194
Peek, Amos 206
Pehlgrim. Shelly; 194
Peifer. Denise; 121.125,127.142.178
Peifer, Diane; 206
Peltzer, Karl; 194
Peltzer, Paul; 218
Peppin. Daniel; 218
Pender, Lorraine; 121, 194
Pennington, David; 206
Penman. Chris; 82. 83, 85. 206
Penman, Lucretia; 85. 218
Penman, William; 73. 194
Penzkowski, Paul; 80. 194
Peppin. Karen; 206
Peppin. Kathleen; 123. 119, 150, 178
Pickel, Lelan; 194
Piekut, Ken; 206
Pierce. Dave; 14
Pierce, Russell; 150. 178
Piersez, David; 73. 122. 194
Piercy, Deborah; 218
Pilackas. Nicol; 132, 136. 137, 218
Pilackas. Steven; 178
Pilackas. Thomas; 55. 194
Pilarcik. Kathy; 125. 127. 146. 150.
Pinkstaff, William; 206
Pirnw. Laura; 218
Pisut, Chris; 84. 206
Pittman. Dawna; 178
Poi, Marissa; 123. 206
Pontious. Heather. 118, 218
Poort. Debbie; 118. 206
Poort. Lori; 178
Popovski, Susan; 18. 124, 178
Porter. Cathy; 148, 150. 178
Poston, Darrell; 194
Potchen. Susan; 206
Potts, Elizabeth; 178
Powell. Gary; 124. 153. 206
Powell. Julie; 218
Powers. Daniel; 138, 194
Powers. Gregory; 150, 178
Powers, Susan; 123, 206
Pozezanac, Mike; 194
Planeto. Bridget; 206
Plummer. Jeff; 218
Plenus, David; 206
Plenus. Kathleen; 13. 124. 126. 150,
Previs. Darold; 178
Previs, Dianne; 137. 194
Prange. Brian; 194
Prasco. Renee; 121.126,137, 199. 206
Puente. Ray; 206
Pushckor. Beth; 218
Putman, Michelle; 123. 126.147. 206
Quaglia, Joseph; 75, 218
Quint. Richard; 206
Quglia. Nancy; 206
Rada, Agnes; 134, 178
Radencic. Matthew; 218
Radencic, Sandy; 178
Radencic, Sharon; 194
Radowski. Donna; 206
Ragsdale. Debbie; 178
Rainford. Dan; 218
Rainwater. Jerry; 194
Ramsey. Bill; 97, 218
Ramsey. Daniel; 206
Ramsey, Jody; 119, 179
Ramsey. Wayne; 206
Randall. Judy; 218
Rangel. Pat; 125. 179
Rappaport, Debora; 179
Rasak. Lisa; 206
Rastovski. Joe; 194
Ratic, Milan; 179
Ratic. Nadine; 206
Rau. Maria; 147. 218
Rahu, Janet; 218
Ready. Natalie; 218
Rech. James; 179
Reed. Michael; 126. 150. 151, 194
Rehling. Kristyn; 84, 123, 219
Reiser. John; 194
Remesmk. Cathy; 118, 219
Remschneider. D; 194
Rentz. Lynn; 127, 179
Reynolds. Deborah; 134. 180
Reynolds. Harold; 59
Reynolds, Linda; 194
Reynolds, Marcie; 194
Reynolds. Shan; 206
Rich. Ken; 218
Richard, Deborah; 137, 194
Richardson, Scott; 39, 194
Richwalski. Barbara; 134. 206
Rickel. Mark; 206
Rickel, Paula; 121. 126. 207
Rider. Cindy; 207
Rietman. Rebecca; 194
Rigsby. Jane; 137, 207
Ring, Bruce; 81. 180
Ring, Donna; 219
Risch. Dan; 207
Ritchie. Andy; 75, 219
Ritchie. Kenneth; 180
Rivich. Douglas; 194
Roach. Sally; 195
Roach. Teal; 180
Roark, Chuck; 219
Roark, James; 207
Roberts. Jayne; 207
Robinson, Bill; 219
Roberts, Bryan; 180
Robinson. Cindy; 219
Roberts. Elizabeth; 219
Robinson, Cenece; 219
Robinson, Katherine; 119, 146, 207
Roberts. Mary; 33, 119, 195
Roe. Chrisanne; 124, 127, 132. 195,
Roe, Donna; 27, 132, 150, 180
Roe. Doug; 195
Roe. Marcy; 123, 219
Roehick, Phil; 219
Rolewski, Dan; 195
Root, Tom; 195
Rosa. Susan; 195
Rosenwinkel, Pamela; 143, 219
Rosinko, Kim; 120, 195
Rosinko. Rich; 75, 219
Rooksberry, Andrea; 132, 206, 207
Roorda. Mary; 195
Roper, Karen; 123, 207
Rose. Lori; 120, 207
Ross. Linda; 134, 180
Ross. Lisa; 126, 153, 180
Ross. Sue; 123. 132, 219
Rotas. Denise; 219
Ruark, Vickie; 83. 195
Rubarts, Roberta; 195
Rubarts. Timothy; 207
Rucinski. Deanna; 123, 137, 207
Ruckman, David; 219
Rudzinski, Debbie; 207
Ruff. Timothy; 207
Ruiz, Richard; 118, 195
Rukavina, Sue; 180
Runyan, Bill; 207
Russell. Denise; 120, 219
Russell. Kevin; 207
Rutherford. Chris; 24. 195
Rutherford, Michell; 147, 132. 150,
Ryan. Eileen; 219
Ryan. Kathy; 195
Rybicki, Diane; 180
Rybicki. Katherine; 219
Rydlenski, Thomas; 195
Rydlewski. Ed; 207
Rydlewski. Monica; 180
Saddler. Dan; 138, 195
Sahal. Joy; 195
Sahelaris. Mary; 195
Sakai, Gay; 207
Samson. Deana; 219
Sampson. Debra; 195
Sandefur, Leisa; 195
Samson. Donna; 30. 119, 120. 134.
Sarros. David; 118, 219
Sarros, Nicholas; 89. 120. 195
Saterlee, Linda; 123. 132. 142. 207
Saulsgiver. Julie; 207
Savage, |ulene; 207
Sawyer. David; 118. 126. 195
Sayre, Mike; 181
Scalzitte, Bob; 75. 219
Scalzitti. Dominick; 121, 122. 126.
Scalzitti. Filomena; 207
Scalzitti, John; 122, 195
Schafer. Jeffery; 58. 181
Schafer. Tim; 75, 219
Scheffert. Albert; 195
Scheffler, William; 181
Scheidt, Donna; 181
Scheidt. Mary Jo; 195
Schell. Jimmy; 219
Scheub. Theresa; 97, 195
Scheub, Tim; 141. 207
Schiessle, Jim; 219
Schiessle, Pam; 16. 129. 181
Schilling. Ted; 207
Schlink, Susanne; 123, 207
Schnaith. Dale; 118. 150. 181
Schmal. Brad; 124, 127, 195
Schmal, Pamela; 122, 181
Schneck, Diane; 206. 207
Schmitt. Carolin; 207
Schmitt, James; 207
Schnaith, Lesa; 118, 207
Scholler, Leslie; 207
Schonert. Cathy; 152. 195
Schrum, Linda; 181
Schwader, Linda; 195
Schwader. Robert; 219
Schwader. Roxanne; 207
Schwalm. Timothy; 196
Schweder. Jackie; 141, 199. 207
Schweitzer, Ann; 196
Schweitzer, Judy; 113, 137, 218
Schwingendorf. Cynthia; 181
Schwingendorf, Sue; 84. 219
Schwitters. Edward; 207
Schwitzer. Linda; 181
Schwoegler, Renee; 120. 146, 207
Schubert. Lea Ann; 181
Schubert. Ronald; 80, 181
Schuljak. Thomas; 59. 207
Schulte. Bill; 195
Schulte, Bill; 195
Schuster, Sandy; 181
Schuttrow, Rhonda; 207
Scott. Jeffrey; 195
Scott. Julie; 134. 219
Scott, Kenneth; 219
Scott. Randolph; 206. 207
Scott, Steve; 219
Scuch, Duane; 207
Scuch, Laurie; 126. 195
Sears. Shari; 24. 83, 196
Seaton. Tom; 73. 150, 181
S' Tughnessy. Vince; 207
Sheets, Shelly; 181
Shenandore. Linda; 196
Sherman, Mike; 207
Shilling. Porter; 196
Shindle. Chris; 196
Shingler. Merle; 208
Shook. Kathy; 196
Short. Barbara; 196
Shropshire, Lori; 120. 219
Siegler. Craig; 196
Siegler. Terry; 219
Sienicki. Ronald; 181
Sierzega. Bob; 219
Sievem, William; 116, 150. 181
Simanson, Brandy; 219
Simpson. Cathy: 208
Simpson. Harold; 196
Simpson. Ronald; 208
Sipes. Sally; 196
Siwinski, Susan; 123, 142, 219
Sizemore, Robin; 96
Sjoerdsma. Dale; 73. 196
Skaggs. Brand ley
Skaggs. Terry; 206
Skaggs. William; 219
Skinner. Carolyn; 27. 66. 79.112,113.
132, 136, 137, 181
Sladich, Anita; 181
Slagle. Kim; 121, 134. 196
Slagle, Larry; 118. 120. 138 . 208
Slagle. Lome; 134. 219
Slaman. Cathy; 196
Slamen. Ed; 181
Slawinski. Robert; 13. 181
Slusher. Daryl; 196
Smallman. Chuck; 97, 181
Smith. Bob; 181
Smith, Chris; 219
Smith. Debbie; 97. 219
Smith. John; 208
Smith. John Patrick; 208
Smith, Jerry; 73, 196
Smith. Lisa; 124. 127. 196
Smith. Michael; 208
Smith, Michael; 219
Smith, Susan; 120. 121, 137. 196
Smith. Susan Lynn; 122, 208
Smith, Tammy; 121. 196
Smolek, Dennis; 196
Smyser. Deborah; 121, 196
Smyser, Wendy; 208
Snow. Christoper; 132
Snow. Rebecca; 134, 138. 208
Snow, Robin Diane; 120, 181
Snyder. Dan; 181
Snyder. Vicki Lynn; 123, 208
Solar, Elizabeth; 121, 196
Sopko, Shari; 120. 208
Sopko, Steve; 119, 219
Sparks, Mary; 208
Speichert. Greg; 196
Speichert. Michelle; 121, 208
Spejeiwski. Russell; 196
Spencer. Melynda; 196
Spevacek. Scott; 208
Spiccia. Tina; 208
Spring. Carole; 181
Stabler. Kim; 132, 187. 196
Stacy. Mark; 196
Stahl. Perry; 208
Stahl. Tina; 196
Staley, Linda; 208
Stallard, Laura; 119, 138, 219
Stallard, Sallie; 159, 153, 181
Stamour, Charles; 219
Stamour. Cinthia; 196
Stamper, Julie; 219
Standefer, Cash; 219
Standefer. Glenda; 182
Staples. Diedra; 182
Stark, Beverly; 83. 86. 135. 196
Stark. Cathy; 86. 208
Stark. Richard; 196
Stark. Rose; 183
Stasek, Sharon; 196
Stasek. William; 74. 219
Stasuik. Elizabeth; 142. 196. 197
Stavitzke. Judy; 208
Stecyk. Barbara; 120, 122. 138, 150,
Steinhauer, Mike; 182
Steipleton. Jon; 219
Stewart. Andrea; 219
Stewart, Valerie; 196
Stiltner. Yvonne; 118. 219
Stirling, Michael; 182
Stivers, Thomas; 219
Stoeffler, Kim; 120, 138, 219
Stoops. Linda; 137, 208
Stout, Cheryl Lynn; 208
Stout, Dale; 208
Stout. Jodi; 118, 182
Stoyakovich. Judy; 208
Street. Kelly; 134. 196
Strehl, Robert; 182
Strickland, Terri; 96. 141. 208
Struzik, Lorie; 121, 208
Struzik. Thomas; 80. 81. 150, 182
Studer. Jim; 73. 196
Sulek, Robert; 208
Sulek. Sue; 121. 196
Sullivan. Dave; 123. 208
Sullivan, Diane; 80. 142. 196
Sullivan. Kathleen; 121. 182
Sumner. Margie; 196
Sundin. Isabel; 208
Sutherlin, Kathleen; 208
Svehla. Jim; 196
Swanson. Harry; 59, 182
Swift, Rex; 208
Swinford, Carol; 196
Swisher. John; 208
Swisher. Kevin; 72. 83. 182
Switzer. Kimberly; 142
Syler, Brian; 182
Szabo. Clark; 208
Szpak. Cheryl; 134. 182
Szpak. Susan; 59. 199. 208
Tanis. Barbara; 191
Tapley, Kathleen; 182
Tate. Tammy; 208
Tatge, Dawn; 121, 208
Taylor. Walt; 182
Tazbir, Jonny; 75
Tazbir, Theresa; 208
Teibel, Karen; 123. 137. 208
Tennant. John; 122. 126. 208
Terhorst. Judy; 182
Tetens. Julie; 134, 208
Teutmacher. HoUy; 126. 199. 208
Teumer. Edmond; 196
Tewell, Vickie; 17. 25. 83. 121. 132.
135. 196. 187
Theurich. Michael; 197
Theil. Jeanine; 208
Thomas. April; 208
Thomas, Holly; 124, 127, 197
Thompson. Brad; 208
Thompson. Brian; 208
Thompson, Brian; 197
Thompson, Jack; 20B
Thompson. Rick; 142
Thompson. Vicky; 208
Thone. Jeff; 183
Thone. Pam; 208
Thome. Ronald; 197
Thurson, Daniel; 197
Tibbetts. Peggy; 12.122, 134. 137.183
Tibbs, Margie; 208
Timmons, Derenda; 132
Timmons. Mark; 197
Tomic, Alexandria; 183
Tomsic. Lisa; 85
Tomsic, Lynn; 197
Traczyk. Richard; 123, 137, 208
Traczyk, Rose; 137
Traucins. Andrew; 197
Treat. Tim; 183
Tribble, Robert; 73. 208
Tristan, Eddie; 74
Troehler. Barbara; 125.126.127,147,
Trotter. Carol; 118
Trotter. Liz; 134 , 208
Trozzy, Karen; 199. 200, 208
Truma. Jill; 112. 122, 132, 136. 137,
Truman. Jody; 122, 136, 197
Tuley, Susan; 137, 208
Turner, Linda; 183
Turner, Nancy; 152, 197
Tussey. Brian; 208
Umlauf, Mark; 197
Upchurch. Glenn; 73. 208
Upchurch. Jane; 183
Urycki, Richard; 208
Utz, Mark; 197
Uzubell. Joe; 183
Vahey. James; 141, 143, 208
Vahey. |ean; 97. 126. 197
Vale. Pam; 197
Vamos. Elizabeth; 123, 137
Vale. Tim; 150
Vll— Bit, Kathy; 179, 183
Valesano. Valerie; 121, 208
VAnasdall. Mariann; 197
Vanderploeg. Debbie; 96. 141
Vanderhayden I; 120
Vangundy. Doug; 197
Vansickle. Brian; 64. 183
Van Til. Don; 209
Vanvlymen. Lewis; 62. 183
Vavouris, Elizabeth; 202. 209
Verink, SJreryl; 124, 183
Vesci. Michael; 197
Vido. Lori; 137, 197
Vido. Tracey; 137. 197
Villarreal, Linda; 197
Villers, Janice; 67. 126. 134, 197
Vitkus. David; 209
Volk. |. It 128, 197
Voss, James; 73, 167, 183
Voyak. Linda; 119, 138
Voyak. Steve; 183
Wade. Ken; 73, 74. 209
Wagner. Beverly; 183
Wagner. Robert; 197
Waite. Katrina; 197
Walker. Carolyn; 27. 112. 113. 136.
Walker. Kenny; 136
Walker. Nancy; 209
Wallo. Ernie; 209
Walsho, Catherine; 134. 197
Walters. Carolyn; 134. 195, 197
Walters. Rhonda; 134. 184
Wampler, Glenn; 184
Wandrey, Kirk; 209
Warmelink, Lome; 121, 150, 184
Wamell. Karen; 209
Watkins, Dawn; 134
Watkins. Deborah; 118. 132. 197
Watrobka. Mark; 209
Watson. Bobbie Jo
Watts. Daniel; 184
Watts. Steven; 119. 209
Webb. Edward; 197
Webb. William; 184
Weis. Cathy; 134. 209
Wells. Robert; 184
Wells. Sandi; 209
Wells. Tami; 199, 209
Wells. Theodore; 13. 184
Welton, Sheila; 121. 122. 123. 184
Welton, Wendy; 209
Werner, Carolyn; 209
Werner, Diane; 197
Werner. Jeffrey; 184
West. Dean; 209
Westbrook, Kellee; 118, 132
Whalen, Tom; 197
White. Daniel; 89. 184
White, Gail; 209
White. Scott; 89. 184
White. Tim; 197
Whitham, Brian; 118. 209
Whitted. Lisa; 152. 197
Wielgos, Leona; 18. 122, 184
Wielgos. Suzanne; 209
Wietecha. Michael; 73. 197
Wietecha, Scott; 75
Wilcox. Denise; 112. 132. 136, 137,
Wilk. Greg; 97
Wilk, Lisa; 123. 199. 209
Will, Bob. 209
Will. Doris; 197
Wille, James; 209
Williams, Floyd; 209
Williams. Michael; 197
Williams. Tammy; 209
Willis. Michael; 209
WUJis. Sheri; 209
Willis. Kenny; 209
Wilson. Michael; 55. 146. 150, 184
Wilson. Teresa; 209
Winterhaler. Thomas; 184
Winterhaler. Joe; 209
Witt. Marie; 121. 124. 184
Wahlgemerth. Tom; 197
Wood. Katherine; 168, 197
Wood. Pamela; 63, 184
Wood, Randy; 184
Wright. Betsy: 184
Wright. Greta; 209
Wright. Robin; 209
Wright. Sandy; 209
Wydnnski, Christopher. 209
Wydrinski, Sharon; 120. 138. 184
Wyrick, Dave; 209
Yakimow. Janice; 185
Yakimow. Ronald; 209
Yaney. Dina; 120. 197
Yankey, Frank; 132. 185
Yaros. Karen; 209
Young. Bette; 134. 209
Young. Cynthia; 209
Young. Diana; 134. 185
Young. Gary; 123. 185
Young. Joann; 83. 86. 122. 150. 185
Young, Susan; 146. 185
Young. Timothy; 97. 197
Young. Wendy; 197
Zachocki. Mark; 209
Zak. Larry; 119. 209
Zak, Mike; 185
Zalewski. Elizabeth; 209
Zaluckyj. Alex; 185
Zamojski, Anne; 197
Zatorski. Richard; 209
Zendzian. Jeff; 197
Ziemkowski. Mary Jo
Zientara. Connie; 82, 122. 185
Zienty. Donald; 209
Ziga, Richard: 197
Zimmer. Jason; 185
Zygmunt. Christina; 150. 185
In lieau of closing the 1979 Quiver,
we the staff of 1979, wish to dedicate
this book to those young people who
were taken from us before their oppor¬
tunity to graduate with the Class of 79.
Losing a loved one is easily the most
distressing moment in any persons
life. Our heart felt respect goes to the
mothers and fathers, families, and
friends of Anne Wagner, Keith John¬
son, and Steve Sienicki, members al¬
ways of the Class of 79.
It is easy to feel cheated, to always
dream about “The Road Not Taken,”
that is, to blame one’s self. But it takes
much strength, and especially time, to
differentiate between the things that
can be changed and those that cannot.
Slowly, with the passing of time, the
realization comes that our lost ones
would not want us to suffer. Slowly,
again, perhaps with their unacknow¬
ledged presence—for they are always
with us—we are able to know our lives
were blessed by having them even a
Something should be said ...
As the advertising editor of Quiver
79, I want to thank all of our faithful
and new sponsors for their generous
support throughout the year.
1 would like to thank the student
body and faculty for being so under¬
standing about photos being taken;
Kathy Plenus for allowing me to use
her darkroom; Henry, thanks for all the
sports photo assignments—I didn’t
mind, only when 1 was hit by a base¬
ball. Ma, thanks for being there when I
In order for Lucky 13 to end lucky,
special thanks and full-fledged apolo¬
gies are needed to be made.
First of all, the thank you’s. Thanks
to Mr. George Kingsley, Herff Jones
printing representative, whose effort
and many trips out made everything
fall together as it should; Miss Kathy
Arbuckle, whose use of the scrap book
pulled us out of deep water many
times; Kathy Plenus whose use of her
photo talents helped a great deal.
A special thank you to Mrs. Shirley
Hewlett (Mom). Without a doubt, she
was truly fantastic.
We’re sorry about all the tardies, ab¬
sences, fake passes, yearbook sales in
class, undone homework, lunches and
food out of the cafeteria (and a few off
school grounds), but without them it
would have seemed like just another
Finally overcoming a huge challenge
can be a very satisfying experience.
Realizing that your staff, who has
worked together all year, can no longer
meet everyday fourth hour anymore is
not such a great feeling.
The responsibilities, which accom¬
pany putting out a yearbook some¬
times seem to be too much to handle.
But, we had plenty of help.
I too would like to thank Kathy
Plenus for photos and Mr. Kingsley for
all kinds of suggestions concerning the
Lucky 13 theme.
Special thanks are also given to Stan,
the main man from Root Photogra¬
phers. Thanks to Harry Dudzik for
helping us try something different by
blowing up the division page cutouts.
Thank you Mr. Paterson for the use of
your fire picture. The clear yet eerie
flames were just what we were looking
for to bring out the mystery connected
with the number thirteen.
Thanks to two members of our staff,
Roxane and Karen. We adopted them
half-way through as index editors.
Their job, however did not only con¬
cern indexing, but also typing, running
around, and anything else anyone
asked them to do. Thanks for the Dairy
Queen ice cream too. Rox.
And now 1 would like to especially
thank each member of our 13-member
staff, who is one of very few staffs to
complete an LC yearbook without
missing one deadline.
Barb—thanks for being ready with
your camera and just being there to
Henry—thanks for leaving your
touch all over the book by helping ev¬
eryone with graphic techniques.
Kathy—thanks for improving the
grammar and punctuation in the copy
Joe—thanks for your opinion on ev¬
erything and always being available to
help, even to write captions.
Renee and Kris—thanks for your
work done in the people section.
Sue and Sheryl—thanks for finishing
the sophomores and juniors when we
needed the pages to be sent.
Bob and Sandy—thanks for the
classy job done on the advertising
Jeff—thanks for the help with pic¬
tures around deadline time.
Mrs. Hewlett—special thanks to you
for pulling us together. Your help, lead¬
ership and especially friendship will
always be appreciated and never
forgotten. R u th Bcrdnarz. Editor